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Full text of "Athena, 1958"





thena 

ohio university 




, 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/athena54ohio 



THE 1958 ATHENA 




Ohio U n i V e r s i t y Y e a r I 



) 



Athens, hio 



In this book . . . through the 
words and pictures which comprise 
it . . . we have analyzed the tangi- 
bles and intangibles which consti- 
tute life at Ohio University. 

^^■e have tried to present what 
you see everyday and what you fail 
to see everyday. We decided upon 
picture story format, to emphasize 
the motion inherent in campus life. 

From then on, Athena work was 
a problem of interpretation of the 
story ideas . . . what is a university, 
what is design, what goes on at a 
radio station? 

What is a student? . . . we ask- 
ed ourselves and put the answer in 
color . . . 

We inserted a bit of the modern 
... a bit of the different . . . and 
a bit of the commonplace, seeking 
always hidden meaning, the hidden 
fact. We found ourselves caught in 
the repetition of ideas and continued 
to seek the new and the different ap- 
proach. 

To us the book is everything. 
To you it will be a constant reminder 
of the answers to the questions asked 
by the 19i8 Athena. 



Donna Newhard Editor 

Don Michiels Assistant Editor 

John Alter. .Jr. - Photo Editor 

Jack Graeff Darkroom Manager 

Jan Dawson Copy Editor 

Dottie Shallenberger Art Editor 

Hal Buchert Business Manager 

Michael Anastas Advertising Manager 

Dick Shoemaker Sales Manager 



(1/ hat M a UmeiAltu . . . 




Education . . 




Research 




Administration 



photos by John alter, jr. 
copy by jan dawson 



UNIVERSITY 




Kveiy .student looks forward to the day when lie wll 
receive his degree, signifying the completion of his 
formal education. 



Education 




The pui-pose of a college education is to 
prepare the student for his career, and foi- 
his role as a citizen. 

It is the responsibility of the university 
to create the opportunity and to some ex- 
tent, the motivation for the student to gain 
this education. 

To do this, Ohio University provides or- 
ganized knowledge presented in classrooms, 
also cultural and activity outlets. 

Here students are brought in contact 
with outstanding personalities from every 
field, both thiough convocations and class- 
rooms. Here also the student is given the 
opportunity to join any number of organi- 
zations through which he may not only 
broaden his viewpoint on specific interests 
but also develop qualities of leadership and 
group cooperation . . . necessities for an 
effective role as a citizen. 

But such efforts made by the University 
are useless unless the student realizes and 
accepts his responsibility to learn. 



Dr. Vang, Nobel Prize 

winnei' in physics came to campus. 



To assist Nigeria in improving 
its free public education system, 
six Ohio University profes- 
sors will spend two years in- 
structing native teachers. 
In exchange two Nigerians visit 

here. 




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■■■■■ 

■I ■■ 

II 

II 




Space and finances must be wisely 
expended to maintain an up-to-date library. 





Small intimate class grouping is the ideal 
exception to the "rule" of increased enrollment. 



font'd 




The study of Siamese fighting flsli is one part of the 
research program at Ohio University which is supported by 
a total of $120,838 in grants from the state and industry. 




Research 



The knowledge which is daily made available to the student is not all 
contained in textbooks. New knowledge is gained everyday in 
laboratories supported by industry and by the state. Such research 
is conducted at Ohio University. 

The program of research at Ohio University received its initial 
outside support from a grant of $4500 by the Research Coi-poration in 
1949. Since then, additional grants of increasing amounts and significance 
have been received. 

These grants have been instrumental in providing needed equipment, 
stipends for research assistants and summer salaries for faculty, improv- 
ing the quality of the graduate program and the University in general. 

This year a total of $120,838 was granted to Ohio University. Still 
the administration strives to contract further grants to maintain a year 
round program of research support. 



Zoology ... a professor studies Siamese fighting fish to 
learn more about the functioning of the human body. 





■!# 




Psychology ... a graduate assistant 
studies the shock reaction of a mouse. 



Physics ... an undergraduate uses 
his'h-pi'iced equipment to gain basic knowledge 



Chemistry ... a PliD candidate daily 
conducts chemical experiments. 






Administration directory. 





Decisions are not always made in smoke-filled rooms. 



For students this becomes a familiar 
sight as periodic bills must be paid. 



Administration 



Education is big business i" America. There- 
fore, Ohio University is analogous to a corporation 
composed of a president, board of directors, depart- 
ment heads, and white collar workers. The capital 
is provided by the state. The student is the con- 
sumer. 

The corporation to the average eye seems com- 
plicated ; but most people take the function of a uni- 
versity for granted. As many diverse functions are 
needed to keep a university producing a consumable 
product. 

From the mailing room in the basement of 
Cutler Hall to the president's office on the floor 
above ; from the treasurer's office to the executive 
board meeting, the necessary functions take place. 

Finances, maintenance, public relations, corre- 
spondence, file cabinets of records, classrooms, labs 
. . . these are the machines and the paper work 
which make or break the business and the product. 

A university does not exist simply because it is 
a university; it exists and continues to produce be- 
cause it functions efficiently and because it is run 
by competent personnel. 




The president confers with Uean Albert Gubitz on the 

functioning- of the six branch colleges. 




Handling the cor- 
respondence for the 
University is a full- 
time job. 



Essential to an efficient 
organization is close 
cooperation among the 
department heads. 





President Baker keeps in toucli witli the students 
through conferences with Student Council president. 



John C. Baker 



On the wall in the President's office 
hangs an account of the fourteen failures of 
a man who will never be forgotten by the 
American people . . . Abraham Lincoln. 

How significant that a man who numbers 
among his qualifications, humility and per- 
serverance, should own an account such as 
this. 

\\'ell-known for his work in the United 
Nations and presently for his service as 
chairman of the Ohio Commission on Educa- 
tion Beyond the High School, President John 
C. Baker is respected by the faculty and 
students alike not only for the job he has 
done here and the prestige he has brought 
to Ohio University, but also for being the 
man he is. 



Even as he talks with his secretary and assistant. 
President Baker reaches for his telephone to carry on 

other business. 







R 



f > 




■\ * 




The door does not stay open long- 
as the President goes in and out 
many times a dav. 




A faculty member reflects the warm 
personality of President Baker. 




Final airangenients for a dinner are made 
over the telephone. 



Luncheon .quests find President and 
Mrs. Baker gracious hosts in the 
elegant but warm atmosphere of the 
house on Park Place. 



photos by John alter, jr. 
copy by jan dawsun 





Personnel 
Deans 



I 





12 




\\ aim and poised . . . keen 
and understanding' . . . respon- 
sible and objective, capable 
of dispensing discipline, of 
leading ... an executive to 
her staff, a chairman to Cam- 
pus Affairs Committee . . . 
learned, active, traveled, in- 
terested ... a speaker, a host- 
ess ... a Dean . . . 

Miss Margaret Deppen 



To assist ... to direct office affairs... 
to handle duties which overcrowd their su- 
perior's already busy day . . . leaders in their 
own right . . . necessities to the success of 
their superioi's, understanding, warm, re- 
sponsible, well-trained, intelligent . . . assist- 
ant deans . . . they are . . . 

Irma Anderson, assistant dean of wom- 
en; Robert Matson, Jim Lochary, assistant 
deans of men. 



Intense, a disciplinarian, concerned, 
pleasant . . . evaluator, judge, director, co- 
ordinator ... a gentleman, a family man . . . 
active in musical functions . . . co-chairman 
of Campus Affairs Committee ... a mediator, 
planner, adviser . . . austere, energetic, a 
Dean . . . 

Maurel Hunkins 



13 




Academic 
Deans 



Dean Karl Krauskojjf 
College of Commerce 



Dean Gaige Paulsen 
University College 





Dean Francis Hamblin 
College of Education 




Dean Rush Elliott 
College of Arts and Sciences 



As Academic Deans these men have philosophies 
which transcend their basic duties. These 
philosophies are a reflection not only of the college 
they head, hut of their individual personalities. 

Whether they advocated giving- students every 
chance, or working them as hard as possible... 
they advocated it because it was best for the 
students in college and in the future. 

Deans are not figure heads . . . they are the link 
between the president and the professors, they decide 
whether a student stays in college or is dropped, 
set up class schedules, interview and seek faculty 
replacements. 

Whether expressed or not, these men have one 
common regret . . . they are not able to know each 
student in their college at least by name. 




Dean Earl Seigf red 
College of Fine Arts 



Dean E. J. Taylor 
College of Applied Sciences 





i6a 




• • • 



Because they are registered, their bills paid . . . because they g'o to 
classes, and the library . . . because they carry books around, and 
sit in the Frontiei' Room, they are generally termed students. 

But students are more than automatons who perform these functions 
. . . they are individuals with needs, desires and deficiencies going 
through a period of pressure and constant motion. 

They are students of knowledge . . . and of life. 



If. 





To Belong . . . stu- 
tlents ai'e offered 
many ways in which 
to belong- . . . organi- 
zations based on aca- 
demic subjects, on 
interests, on religious 
affiliation. Sharing a 
room, learning to ac- 
cept their roommate's 
good and bad points 
. . . this too is belong- 
ing. And there is a 
Icirmalized way of be- 
longing, signified by 
a pin. 



Everyone belongs in the librar; 



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Some belong by watching. 



Some belong by doing. 




To Love . . . students, the 
majority, do not come to college to 
find a mate, but because all of 
their age group are concerned 
with finding their one and only . . . 
they look. They look on a blind 
date, they look after they recover 
from a broken heart. Some find, 
and some keep looking. 

Need for parental pampering 
decreases; need to understand their 
fellowman increases; but these 
loves are now secondary to 
"the love." 



Rain blurs Christmas lights, but not the enjoyment 
of being with that certain one. 



There is clarity in being alone. 




To Learn . . . some leain for the pure joy of acquiring knowledge, this is dedication . . . 
some learn in preparation for a future occupation, this is a part of their search foi- secuiity . 
and some learn because it is a habit. All learn. 

They learn about life and about themselves. This is a time of self-realization. They all 
come here as individuals . . . their reaction to the fulfillment or denial of basic needs, desires, 
diives; their reaction to pressuie, social and academic during four years, determines the 
type of individuals they are. Students leave college as individuals, but not always the same as 
when thev came. 





StudenJ.s learn liy listening. 



Students learn 1)V Liuatinu 



Students learn by doing. 




• 

liff 


1 





students lose themselves in the motion of 

Frontier Room "Rock and Roll" . . . dancing is 

Vmt one aspect of campus social activity. 



A students' life is a time of growth 
... of change ... of waiting. A study 
of a students' life is a study of 
dynamics, a study of time and motion. 
Students pause to contemplate, to 
organize their thoughts and ideas . . . 
but still they move to and from . . . 
away from the past and toward the 
future . . . from college to another life. 



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They pause to meditate. 




Day by day students move from youth to 
maturitv . . . 





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A circus-like atmosphere of multi-colored posters . 




Draws interest from some. 
indifference from many . . 



22 



Polls open 
Some Vote 
Polls Close 



It moves . . . but seldom gets anywhere. 
It talks . . . but says little. It is talked about 
. . . with no help offered. It expects little . . . 
and little is expected of it. It wants to be 
heard . . . but no one will listen. It professes 
power . . . but knows power is more a word 
than a reality. 

It is Student Government. 

In a maze of meetings, posters, commit- 
tees, elections, officers and prestige. Student 
Government at Ohio University exists for 
the many . . . supported by the few. 




Handshakes increase . . . 



Forty-two per cent 

of the campus 

enrollment voted 

this vear. 




Somewhere in the catacombs 

of the Center . . . students tabulate votes 



It is an odd-shaped thing made up of senii-self- 
goveining bodies from East Green Council to Student 
Council. 

Only campus politicians know how it really works. It 
takes a great deal of time and effort and for the most 
part the jobs involved are thankless ones. 

The epoch of campus politics revolves for the mo.st 
part around Political Week. A circus-like atmosphere of 
banners, slogans, hand shakes, and multi-colored 
posters, this week draws interest from some, indifference 
from many. 

After primaries tension mounts . . . fraternity 
macliines make their move . . . handsiiakes inciease . . . 
and certain people are more friendly. The polls open . . . 
some students vote . . . the polls close . . . and somewhere 
in the catacombs of the Center other students tabulate 
liallots. 

East Green, MUGB, Women's League and finally 
Student Council elections round out the political year. 

Meetings, proposals, meetings, committees to investi- 
gate, meetings, letters to the editor, meetings and more 
meetings. It moves, talks, teaches, investigates, tries. 
It is . . . wonderful, frustrating, refreshing, necessary, 
needless, exciting. 

It is . . . Student Government. 




Those voting . . . freshman, 1040 . . . 
sophomores, 836 . . . juniors, 641 . 
seniors, 483 . . . 



photographs by jack kelly 
copy by torn lyons 



Exciting, 

frustrating, 

necessary, needless 

. . . Student 

Government. 





Row One: Dean Maurel 
Hunkins, Dean Margaret 
Deppen, Jo Hartshorne, 
George Voinovich, Esther 
Starke, Charles Smith, 
Evangeline Merritt. 
Row Two: Idus Murphree, 
Gwen Naus, Jim Hartnian, 
Pat Coschignano. 



CAMPUS AFFAIRS COMMITTEE 



Campus Affairs Committee continued to regulate campus 
affairs. It held tight to precedents and yet, as new projects were 
attempted by the students, an element of progress crept into 
its every Monday way of life. The student-faculty group 
was Ijurdened with the responsibility of enforcing the work of 
last year, mainly the results of the extra-cun-icular activity 
committee. 

Students never attend CAC's weekly meetings so they 
naturally never hear CAC's side of the story. Students never 
hear that CAC's actions are taken with them in mind. They 
almost never consider that all the major social activities were 
first approved by the committee and that those not approved 
were felt to be detrimental or conflicting. 

CAC was constantly criticized, yet the necessity for such 
an organization is evident. The time and thought expended by 
the student and faculty members were little appreciated 
though sincerely given. 

And still CAC continued, for its work was a necessity. 



24 



STUDENT COUNCIL 




Left side: Jim Thompson, Betsy Bolender, Burt English, Gwen 
Naus, Jo Hartshome, Fox Lenihan, Robert L. Barnett, Margaret 
M. Deppen (adviser), George V. Voinovich (president). 
Standing: Lan-y Buckles, Dave Rrueckner, Dick Schnelker. 
Right side: Lois Barmash, Jim Hartnian, Marilyn Ballas, Carol 
Mason, Arlene Pilat, Sally Natlian, Judy Coles, Patrick 
Coschignano, Dean Maurel Hunkins. 



One day last Spring, students gathered in the Student 
Government room. Tlie new Student Council president walked in . . . 
a cheer went up for George. From that day on, any student felt free 
to come in and discuss a problem or file a complaint with that 
same president. 

Some called it friendliness; some, just public relations; whatever 
the means, the results were the same . . . better relationship 
between government and those governed. 

New ideas constantly emerged from Council meetings. The 
Council newsletter with Morton Fieldmouse, explained Council policies 
and actions. Foreign students and their problems on OU's campus 
were brought before the student body through the creation of 
an International Symposium. 

Student Council worked this year for better understanding. 



25 



MEN'S UNION GOVERNING BOARD 




Row One: James Bolender, Jim Dow, Jim Hartman (president), Row Two: 
Richard Fankhauser, William Loftus, Jan Mac Anderson, Tom Lyons. 
Paul Haring, Al Finchum, Dan Jlorrison, Wayne E. Williams. Row Three: 
Dean Maurel Hunkins, Dale Hajek. 




Men's Union Governing- Board . . . the voice of 
over 4000 male students ... is a large part of Student 

Government. 

Convinced that through self-government the aims 

of education in a democratic university may l)e 

fulfilled, MUGB is a watch-dog of activities and policy 

affecting male students. 

In meetings every two weeks in the OU Center, 

MUGB hears, discusses, acts on issues . . . some known 

to few, some known to many. 

Men's General Court, handled by MUGB, is one 

undertaking of the Board. Coupled with the job of 

running a court are such activities as the Freshman 

Mixer, Registration Hop, Leadership Dinner, 

Honor Day Awards, the adoption of a Korean oiphan 

and sponsorship of student loan funds. 

Like the students they represent, the Board never 

stops its activity . . . meeting, social events, discussion 

groups, committees, polls, and reports. 



26 




Senatt', liow inic: Alanan Hagt-n, Prisciila Newton, Sue Kline, Susan 
Andeison. K"\v two: Pat White, Jan Hoover, Gwen Naus (President), 
Patricia .Matheny, Terrj' Thompson, Diane H. Gibbs, Odette 
Kingsley, Judy Small, Barb Beal, Jan Story, Esther Fleming. 



WOMEN'S LEAGUE 



All coeds belong to Women's League. They belong because they 

are a coed at Ohio University. The majority of them belong 

because it is for them that League exists. 

A numbei' of them belong because they were chosen to represent 

the majority. Coeds elect one from among themselves and instruct 

her to vote according to the opinion of the group she represents. 

Coeds belong because they elect five officers of the League. These 

officers, repi-esentatives of League committees and two other 

women's organizations meet to execute the program of the League. 

Coeds are proud of belonging because here they come closer than 

they may ever come to the governmental system like that of their 

country. And as they take that system for granted, they are 

tempted to do the same here. 

The day that League takes up an issue that affects the coed, 

they take notice and are glad that League exists and that they belong. 



Assembly, Row one: Phyllis Withrow, Donna Wahl, Nanci Wohl, Nancy Richards, Eleanor Russell, 
Alice Sherwood, Peggy French, Mary McClish, Marsha Carlisle, EveljTi Albu, Nancy Da-vnd, Virginia Moore, 
Lynn Gardner, Sally Polen, Nancy Faith Mandel Irene Kei-ner, Nonna Kraus, Patricia Gahagan, Ginger 
Home, Margot Greene. Row two:" Mary Meyer, Carole Bowman, Vande Mates, Odette Kingsley, 
Marlene Marski, Sue Kline, Diane H. Gibbs, Mariam Edgar, Mary Jane Markell, Lynn Ann Simon, Patricia 
Matheny, Jan Hoover, Jeannine We.st, Sally Roscover, Thora Ei-wine, Sally Nathan, Audi'ey Kessler, 
Judy Waddington, Barbara Beal, Jan Stoi-y, Pat Smith, Ginny Kline. Row three: Claire Jones, Georgette 
Munis, Linda McVicker, Susan Wissler, Carolyn Crago, Joyce Gymoty, Nancy Hanneman, Nancy Harless, 
Alice Jones, Bette Graves, Pat L. Hall, Edna Haber, Mary Lou McKee, Kathleen Shively, Saundra Greer, 
Kay Kirwan, Judy Bi-yan, Kathi Mooney, Sue Force, Ruth Davis, Jessie Janes, Mary Ann Walsh, 
Nancy Jaras, Kathleen Schneyer, Sue AlthoflF, Arlene Bomiann. Row four: Diane Malloy, Linda Heller, 
Karen Lee Einhom, Karen Waldron, Carolyn Flad, Eden Anderson, Lawrene Cooper, Maria Peller, Sally 
Coombs, Mari-Louise Rasmussen, Virginia Bellan, Sonnie Hallerman, Carol Kushen, Jeff Hammill, 
Wanda Kniaz, Jackie Shane, Peggy Brooks, Fran Isaly, Jackie Story, Gail Kalapos, Jan Niebusch, Linda 
Preisler, Judy E. Johnson, Roseann Lanese, Linda Baltzer, Eveljni Stumphauzer. 




27 




Row one: Phil Trimble, Gary Nateman, 
Mike McKiiilev (Chairman), Wally Mueller, 
Pat Spiegel (G.A.). Row two. standing: Nina 
Davis, Mrs. Janice Bixler (Director), Lee 
Erdmann. 



CENTER PROGRAM BOARD 



Students never really think about 
the times they've l)een in the 
Center . . . dancing to the mu.sic 
of the Ohioans . . . competing with 
their Dad in a Ijowling tourna- 
ment . . . thinking their way 
through a bridge tournament . . . 
watching a travelogue . . . discuss- 
ing the forms of music familiar 
to different cultures. 
They know that someone went to 
the trouble of sponsoring all the 
programs at the Center. Init give 
the question only a brief thought 
before forgetting about it. They 
look at the art and photo displays 
while taking a stroll through the 
(Tenter, and take advantage of 
more of the many privileges made 
possible by the Center Program 
Board. 
Many don't realize that the Home- 
coming Dance, the Freshman 
Frolics, and the Bermuda Bop-Hop 
are all functions of this student 
planning hoard. When the various 
tournaments in bowling, billiards, 
table tennis, bridge, and pinochle 
are held, they enjoy the rec- 
reational facilities offered so 
readily. 
They take their mom and dad to 
the dances given in their honor . . . 
attend one of the informal coffee 
forums . . . listen to a talk given on 
foreign habits and customs, read 
about the all-campus art contest 
in the Spring. They begin to 
consider the many benefits offered 
bv the Center Program Board. 




28 



Row one; Mariam Edgar, Carol Spiers, Marilyn Davis, Cindy McGaughey 
Rita Spier, Kay Kirwan, Pat Mallett, Nancy Ow'ens. Row two: Joan Spyak, 
Janet Heideloif, Robin Coleman, Janet Corcoran, Judy Friedly, Sally Lynn, 
Xancy Mayer. Row three: Del Dowling, Dennis Haines, Roger Beller, Jack 
McNeil, Larry Wise, Lloyd Kay, Walter Muir, Steve Hamm, Sy Sackler. 




Student's Role 



"If I am elected, I promise to . . ." 

Platforms are written, published and 
forgotten, l)ut some students remember. And 
in remembering- they seek out "their elected 
public official." The.v have a problem and 
to them it is an impoilant prol)lem, but 
most of all they just want to talk. 

For the most part, the "silent gener- 
ation" is actively interested in Student Gov- 
ernment and sufficiently respects its in- 
tended function. 

Sometimes a student having or knowing 
of a problem brings the facts to his 
representative or directly to the governing 
group. 

It is then up to the elected few to take 
action for the many. 

The student must take the initiative to 
inform government of a problem : and 
must also respect the decision handed down. 

Unless the student does this . . . 
Student Government is for naught. 



Students gripe a little, talk 
alot, and find no solution to 
their problem. One suggests 
taking it before Student 
Council, the other agrees. 



photographs by John alter, jr. 





"Now the 

problem is . 



Report of action as taken liy Student 

Council is posted on the campus bulletin 

Ijoard. The student sees the results of his 

initiative and realizes his role in Student Government. 



"Are there any 

more questions before the vote?" 





Name 
Them 
For 
Honor 



Scholarship . . . Going beyond 
classroom attendance and regulation 
assignments, seeking further knowledge. 

You have been tapped for an honor society, and automatically you become synonomous with 
such attiibutes as service, scholarship, cliaracter, proficiency, and leadership. You have proved it 
with your grades and you have proved it in your life. 

You have served willingly, guiding or aiding those who needed your help. You have served 
an institution without complaint and often without notice. 

You have outstanding scholarship. Often you have worked long after much of the campus 
slumbered, but you liked it. believing in the things you learned, knowing that you learn from the 
written words of others who studied. 

You stand apart from others in your character. You have learned what you believe is right 
and true and applied it in your life. Proficiency is your middle name. You have earned that name 
by practicing always the basic skills of learning. Sometimes when you were tired, your profici- 
ency alone carried you on toward your goals . . . goals that were set beyond those of the average 
student. 

You are the leader. You are the one who takes the thoughts and desires of others and verba- 
lizes them. There is something that makes you stand out and above Mr. Average Man, and you 
knew this and took the responsibility of it. Your time came, and one day, before many others, 
you were tapped for the honor society. You have done your job well and desei-ved the reward. 





Proficiency . . . Not 

only physical but 
also mental. Time 
and practice are 
the key. 



^^ 




I 





Service ... To fellowman, a word 
of advice ; to a child, the guiding- 
hand ; to the server, satisfaction. 



Leader.ship . . . Directing, 

guiding, thinking ... a leader linows 

responsibilit.v well. 



photographs by bob ternavan 
copy by faith nason 



Bestow . . . Honors 

upon those who have 

mastered the four 

preceding qualities. 

Name them and mark 

them for others to 

respect and emulate. 




The friendly young men passing out blotters in Registration Line, 
the eager young men hawking tickets to the Newspaper Ball, the 
business-like young men convening every other Tuesday night in the 
Center . . . they are the members of Sigma Delta Chi, men's professional 
journalism society. 

Neophyte journalists become acquainted with SDX at the smoker 
in the beginning of the year. Following pledging, the mixture of business 
and pleasure which is SDX begins. 

On the business side, SDX hosts many prominent people in the 
journalism field to speak at meetings. The convention in Houston, Texas, 
theoretically business, was an expeiience which the two members 
chosen to attend will long recall. 

Strictly for pleasure . . . and money ... is the annual Newspaper 
Ball. SDXers crowned a kind of journalistic queen who ruled as Editor for 
a Day of the OU Post. 

Completing the year was the SDX banquet traditionally held at 
the Sportsman. Here the year's activities are evaluated and awards for 
outstanding scholarship presented. 

From the OU chapter, third largest in the country, members go to 
chapters composed of professional journalists in every field of 
communication. 



SIGMA DELTA CHI 




?T' 9."'^- ,^°,'?" •'• Hortin. Sam Cramer (president), Stan Rodman, John Lent. 
John Mienik, W illiam S. Baxter (adviser). Row Two: Wes Marshall, Bernerd Boear, 
Uave Pratt, Tom Levy. Row Three: Warren R. Crofoot, Tom Conawav, Joseph Kelly 
Larry Tavcar, Al Pikora, Paul Efaw, Ernest Villanueva, Larry Wattenberg 



32 



I 




How one: Judy Hurst, Laura Rose, 



.la 



■^prnce, Nina Davis. Row 



twu: M.-ta Clark, Carolyn McFar- 
laiid, Audrey Bormann, Janice 
Farquhar, Doris Jenkins, Eleanor 
Carol Myers, Helen Yagello, 
iVIarjorie Waiman, Mary Kay 
Weise (President), Mrs. Charles 
Minelli (Adviser), Nancy Owens, 
Vida Clark. 



TAU BETA SIGMA 



A major in music is not necessary, but coeds seeking member- 
ship in Tau Beta Sigma must be a member of the band and 
maintain a high scholastic average. Seventeen women 
belonged to the band honor society this year. 
One object of the society's money-making projects was to 
award an Athens High School girl for outstanding achieve- 
ment in music. 
Tau Beta Sigma meetings were held in Music Hall, but 
members continuously requested a meeting room of their own in 

the Music Anne.x. 

The national convention of all chapters of Tau Beta will 

be held in Tallahasse, Florida, this summer. 



Row One; Charles 

Minelli, Ettore Chiudioni, 

Charles Ramseth, Paul 

Weise, Leroy Corpora. 

Row two: Lloyd A. Bick- 

ford, Ralph E. Harrison, 

James C. Graham, Bur- 

dette W. Smythe, F. 

Thomas Sheeder, Larrv 

K. Wilson, Phillip E. 

Saunders, John A. Vene- 

sile, Norman Mathi>\\s. 

Row Three: William 

Hronek, Jim Hill, Rolu-rt 

Garten, Charles Haas, 

Atilio Core, Sniitty 

Schuneman. 




A campaign to secure more band members was launched b.T 
Kappa Kappa Psi this year. The twenty-three members of the OV 
men's band honor society worked with a common purpose of 
promoting interest in the music department and assisted marching 
and concert bands. 

Working with Tau Beta Sigma, the society hosted High School 
Band Day which brought a colorful assemblage of over a thousand 
high school musicians and majorettes to the half-time ceremonies 
of the OU-Kent football game. 



KAPPA 
KAPPA PSI 



33 




« * t S t *' ■: 






it 



n 



1. '||,.: U. F. Beckert (adviser), Bob Portik (presiu. . i' _ ;^,l,ay[i. 

Lnii^iVliow". Sy Sackler, Mike McKinley, Joe Ornowski, Tt-rry Cluvi:;. Larry Bakt^r, WUson 
Graham, Mac Chapman, David Budd. Row Two: David Kuenzli, Gary Xateman, Dave 
Wolford, John Reed, Duane Emerson, Tom Schmidt, Jack Clifton, John Lebold, Rodney 
King, John Banholzer, Alijah Butcher, Robert L. Barnett, Larry Tavcar, Kenneth 
Cummings, Ron Leaver, Fred Dickey. 



BLUE KEY 



He stands with his brothers in fraternity meeting' in 
the Spring. In the time it takes a member of another 
organization gathered before him to say three words and 
his name, he is transformed from an everyday fraternity 
man to a member of Blue Key. 

He, with a member of each fraternity on OU's campus, 
forms part of a national honor fraternity. He was 
chosen on the basis of scholarship and sen-ice. He is one 
of the campus leaders, and the long record of service 
by Blue Key members inspires him to continue the tradition. 

Blue Key members help bring Christmas to campus 
by putting up decorations . . . trees, lights, and figures. 
They perform a seiTice for students attending convocations 
and concerts by acting as ushers. They aid the 
fraternity system by their work on the rushing brochure. 

In all their actions they continue the traditions of 
the men who have gone before as leaders and as members 
of Blue Kev. 




34 






% ;f 



Hi\Pm 



CHI RHO BETA 



l\u\v one; Heitii Holmes, Kita 
Vaitkus, Harriet Reich, 
Charlene ^Vllen, Anne 
''halupsky, Paula Shultz, 
Ai'lene Hall, Row two: Chris- 
lopher Orlie, Wes Marshall, 
Wilson Graham, Will Kitchen, 
Dave Wolfoi'd, Karle Koerb- 
ling, Dave Beach, Warren R. 
Crofoot, Al Wasser. Row 
three: Ron Boyd, Jim Leck- 
rone, James E. Saunders (In- 
structor), Archie M. Greer 
(Adviser), Perry J. Eli. 



The new staff for University radio, WOUB and WOUI-FM was announced in the Spring, and many radio 
personnel received awards and citations for participation. 

It all took place at a banquet annually sponsored by Chi Rho Beta, local honor fraternity. The fraternity 
invited a professional representative of the radio and TV industry to speak. 

During the past year. Chi Rho Beta organized the .Junior Velocity's, a club for underclassmen interested 
in radio. 

Another "pet " pro.iect was "On the Beam," the newspaper published by the fraternity for radio alums. 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE 
OF ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 



In the Fall the fifty-five members 

of the American Institute of Electrical 

Engineers feted themselves and 

speakers wlio came to illustrate modern 

techniques used in engineering. On the basis 

of outstanding grades, ability and interest, a 

scholarship was presented to one of the fifty-five 

at the Ijanquet. 
To gain background knowledge for their future careers, the pro- 
fessional society traveled to important factories such as the Poston Power 

Plant. 



Row One: Dick Byron, Bill Whipkey, Bill Hunter, Bud Haddo.x, Joseph Williams, George Kapsala, John Janusz, Richard Nelson. 
Row Two: William Todd, James E. Palmer, Thad D. Pickenpaugh, Richard C. Carnes, Richard L. Dilley, Thomas S. Evon, John F. Koval, 
Alex P. Davidson, Cliff Fearn, John C. Wyman, Don C. Smith, Fred W. Grew, Richard Thompson, Ralph L. Miller, Raymond 
Ramirez, Robert F. McCarty, Robert H. Jones. Row Three: Joe Shaffer, George Branner, Ron Mead, Tom Shafer, V'ictor Hardman, 
Carl Petras, Gene Tipple, Albert Cozzoli, Stanley Brown, Robert M. Williams, Carl Foucht, Richard Jones, Ronald Bies, Don O'Connor, 
Norman LaFond, Henry Maminski, Ernest Price. 







■A 



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Row One: Herbert W. Stotz, Benihard Presler, Robert H. Wiseman, Carl L. 
Fosnaugh, Eugene R. Pasquale, Doyle Eckert. William H. Reinhart, George R. 
Luteran. Row Two: Bill Dupee, Richard L. Sleighter, Tom Perrelli, Ned Stephens, 
Robert L. Harnishfeger, Francis V. Fischer, George A. Mara, John E. Sadler, 
Abbas Amir, Kenneth Chiara. Row Three: Mahmut R. Iris, Gerald M. Zubick, 
John D. Loxely, Douglas G. Gedeon. Richard H. Briggs, David G, Williams, Donald 
R. Walker, Richard W. Leach, Kermit F. Massie. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 




Row One: Allan F. Benz, levin P. Badger (faculty adviser), 
David E. Byers, Ralph C. Musto, Vergil G. Stover. Row Two: 
John R. Lukachko (president). 



Civil Engineers at OU organized to 

develop a professional consciousness, to 

give themselves an opportunity 

to meet and work together and to 

promote a spirit of congeniality in 

their field. 

To accomplish these aims, the 

American Society of Civil Engineers 

attended an annual meeting with the 

central Ohio section of the society 

in Columbus, and participated in 

field trips. 

Also, the society worked with other 

engineering societies to sponsor the 

Engineers Ball and an Engineers Open 

House. 

In April the central Ohio section 

came to Athens for dinner served in 

the OU Center. 



36 




Row One: Diane Miller, Lynn Har- 
vanian, Carol Allen, Nancy Cavanaugh, 
Joan Parker. Row Two: Ann Pember, 
Mary Dieffenbacher, Diana Diehl, 
Carole Arabian, Nancy Craig. Row* 
Three: Pat Baugh, Carol Sue Pinker- 
ton, Sara Jane Woods, Mary Lois Ontko, 
Mary Helen Hoops, Priscilla Newton, 
Carla Frey (Adviser), Gretchen Gross- 
man (president), Joyce Martin, Jan 
Musser, Nancy Zaler, Jackie De Martini, 
Sandie Zerante. 



Klub Siella 



Klub Siella serves a dual purpose in the life of a hospital technician trainee. K.S. 
not only more closely unites students majoring in hospital technologj', but it supple- 
ments their regular classroom work through its program. At the monthly meetings, 
which often feature a medical speaker, members gain first hand knowledge from those 
engaged in hospital work. The annual field trip to Mount Carmel hospital serves to 
acquaint them with the hospital where they will spend their senior year in internship. 
The thiee-year-old organization with the strange name has no social activities, Ijut 
it serves an invaluable purpose . . . giving its members a better understanding of their 
chosen profession. 



Pi 

Gamma 

Mu 



Row One: Dottie Fellows 
(President), Jon M. Anderson, 
Ray Coen, Carolyn Means, Sue 
I.:ch, Marisue Carson, Donna 
DeVoe, Gini Rini, Sally Nathan, 
Mary Hickinbothani, Martha 
Hoopman, Mina Jo Krop]]. P'ran 
Klainski, Tom Schmidt, R. H. 
Gusteson (Adviser). Row Two: 
Donald Shively, Bob Moore, Sonia 
Dianiska, Banita Bryan, Roger 
DuBroif, Donna Newhard, Herbert 
Eglie, Gary J. Kaser, Jim 
Thom|)son, Judith Sanders, Cor- 
nelia Metzger, Robert F. Thomp- 
son, Edith A. Pershing, Eleanoi 
M. Pasek, Ian R. Guthrie, Edmund 
J. Bender, Betsy A. Ross, Donald 
J. Lisio, Glenn A. Himebaugh, 
Ralph Lee Kendi'icks, William 
Paskoff, Raymond Crumbley. 




Pi Gamma Mu is a national social science honorary. The Ohio Tlieta chapter is a relatively 
new one, founded on the Ohio University campus in May of 19-56. 

Membership in this organization is drawn from the social science field; students carrying 
majors in government, history, economics and sociology, with a three point accumulative average 
are eligible. 

Pi Gamma Mu co-sponsors the OU Forum. Initiation of new members is held once each seme- 
ster. Off-campus lecturers and OU students are presented to Pi Gam members by its program 
committee. 



37 



0MtlM\ ^EL K 





* Mortar 
Board 



Row One: Mina Jo 
Kropp, Mary Jane Mark- 
ell, Martha Hoopman, 
Patricia White (presi- 
.lent), Dottie Shallenber- 
sor, Betsy Ann Ross, 
Pat Florey. Row Two: 
Lenore Graf, Rosemary 
Harris, Judie Kick, Gwen 
Naus, Margaret Elliott, 
Mrs. Janice Bixler, Mary 
Hivelbiss, Merelvn 
Pcllett. 



Mortar Board ... an honor society for senior women. After the gong of the bell, 
a select number heard their name called to wear the mortar board cap and the silver 
and gold ribbon. Tapped at the Honors and Awards Assembly, they were chosen for out- 
standing leadership, scholarship, and service. 

Members of Mortar Board designated their last year in school as one of service to 
Ohio University. Mortar Board conducted study panels in the womens dorms, gave 
lectures to various organizations, and tutored foreign students. 

Returning from the Mortar Board convention at Ohio State in December, members 
had many new ideas for the Parisian Book Sale held every spring. 

Cresset Chapter of Mortar Board aimed to encourage high scholaiship and leader- 
ship among women students at OU, and a select number were a part of it. 



Chimes 



Row One; Lois Mendenhall, Janet Hoover (President). Row Two: Mary Lou 
Wichternian, Ann Guerra, Jan Story, Diane Gibbs. Row Thiee: Susan Anderson, 
Sandra Montgomery, Sally Nathan, Norma Ray, Priscilla Newton, Ruth Ohnmeiss, 
Nina Davis, Lois Weglinski. 



Throughout their junior year. 
Chimes members were busy ser- 
ving Ohio University in many 
capacities . . . selling pom-poms 
at the home football games, hos- 
tessing at the Dean's Tea given 
for new women, and sponsoring a 
party for transfer students. 

As months swiftly rushed by, 
they began to prepare for the 
tea honoring sophomore women 
with high scholastic averages. 
Then it was time to elect new 
members. Members never forget 
the sound of the bells as they were 
called into Chimes. To wind up 
the year, they hurried about ser- 
ving as an usher at Baccalau- 
reate and Commencement. 



38 




Omicron Delta Kappa 




Row One; Leioy Whitaker, George Roby, Goidon Keller. Row Two: 
DoiiaUl Hiiebner, James Lochary, David Kiienzli, Thomas C. Lyons 
(president). Row Three (standing): William Hinkle, William Loftus, 
James Hunter, Donald W. Schlott, Robert Portik, Joseph Kelley, David 
Kudd, Al Pikora, Larry Tavcar, (ieorf:e Voinovich. Row Four (front to 
back) : Ralph Beckert, William Fenzel, Raymond Gusteson. 



A national honor society for under- 
graduate junior and senior men, Omicron 
Delta Kappa lecognizes the outstanding 
leaders of Ohio University, those who 
have attained a high standard of efficiency 
in all theii- college activities. 

In bringing together the most represen- 
tative men from all phases of campus life, 
Omicron Delta Kappa becomes a force for 
molding campus opinion. 

The society meets twice a month in the 
ODK room of the Center to make recom- 
mendations concerning OU's problems and 
to discuss general intercollegiate issues. 
They also sponsor the annual and highly 
competitive Torch Sing which is held 
during Mother's Weekend. At the Torch 
Sing new members are "tapped." The im- 
pressive fall tapping took place during the 
intermission of the Four Freshmen concert. 

To the members, the gold key of Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, signifies "as much as 
an obligation and responsibility in citizen- 
ship as it does distinction and honor." 



To the campus, J-Club is just 
an honor society for junioi' 
men. They hear a little about 
its peculiarities, and read 
baffling reports of mysterious 
meetings in the Post. But they 
don't know just how inimitable 
J-Club is. 

Then, at 11 a.m. on Novem- 
ber 11, eleven top-rated jun- 
ior men, are tapped for mem- 
bership. From that moment 
they detect evidences that J- 
Club actually is somewhat un- 
usual. After initiation and a 
few meetings, they are con- 
vinced. 

They are part of an exclusive 
group which combines a 
startling sense of humor with a 
searching sense of perception. 
Where they meet, other groups 
do not. What their discussions 
encompass, other groups' dis- 
cussions probably seldom 
reach. They exchange informa- 
tion and ideas, have a lot of 
fun, and appreciate J-Club's in- 
dividualitv. 



J Club 



Row One: Tom Schmidt, Jim Thompson, C. R. Mayes (Adviser), John Banholzer 
(jiresident). Row Two: Phil Trimble, Larry Tavcar, Paul Haring, Dave Kuenzli, 
L>uane Emerson, Pat Coschignano, George V. Voinovich, Jo.seph P. Kelly, Michael 
.Anastas, Stan Rodman, Tom Lyons. 





Row One: Barbara Douglass (Adviser), Mary Centofanti, Marilyn Ballas (president), Sexson E. Humphreys 
(Adviser). Row Two: Marv Alice Joslin, Cynthia Wallace, Carol Myei-s, Heidi Holmes. Row Three: Esther 
Fleming, Marlene Berencsi," Noretta Willig, Deanna Mihalick. Row Four: Mary Flannery, Carolyn Means, 
Barb Beal, Sylvia Bayliss. Row Five: Alice Hinkle, Elinor Starr, Connie Kras, Judy Small, Jan Lange. 



Theta Sigma Phi 



Theta Sigs encourage others in journalism, not only women but men, at their 
annual tea for Athens High freshmen and sophomores interested in journalism. 

Through the eyes of these Athens students Theta Sigs look back to the begin- 
ning when they first conceived the idea of becoming a journalist. Maybe they re- 
gained a little of the enthusiasm drained by concentrated work. 

Theta Sigs learn about the newspaper world from speakers, some from OU, 
some from the world of journalism outside OU. 

They serve the campus by putting their knowledge to work in the freshman 
handbook. Service is a part of the fraternity, for in their role as journalists, 
Theta Sigs will serve a larger group. 

They sponsor a juvenile literature project, and also contribute to the custom 
of Christmas on campus by presenting a program of Christmas readings. 

At the end of the year, Theta Sigma Phi holds a senior farewell breakfast. 
As members look around at seniors about to enter their chosen field, they silent- 
ly wish them luck. Remaining behind to continue preparation the others only 
vaguely visualize the day they will leave this fraternity of Theta Sigma Phi to be- 
come women in journalism. 



40 




A Parisian street scene is transposed to Ohio University every year 
during Mother's Weekend. The portico of Memorial Auditorium is jam- 
med with students and parents as they stop at the varied exhibitions of 
student talent ; laughing at the sadistic greeting cards, admiring the 
modernistic paintings. 

This is an organized project of the members of Delta Phi Delta, art 
honor society. Members don't forget the long hours of planning and labor 
that went into the creation of each piece of jewelry, and every ceramic 
figure. 

This is not their only achievement. The Art Exhibit of the Week, 
displayed in the window of an Athens store, features the work of a mem- 
ber. Then too, there is their annual art exhibit displayed on the second 
floor of the Student Center. 

Members try hard to live up to the objectives of the group ... to 
further the interest of art on this campus by bringing out their best 
individual characteristics in Delta Phi Delta to make art known and 
appreciated on the campus. 



Delta Phi Delta 




Row One: Joan Heikkila, Joyce Ann Lucas, Janet Gray, Arnold Remer, William H. Olpp, Lois Mendenhall, 
Jane Shaffer, B. J. Yarbrough, Marjorie J. White. Row Two: Mary Jo Grant, Phyllis Hunter, Mereljm Pellett, 
Anita Bemus, Dottie Shallenberger, Sue Kline, Sandy Dunipace, Pat Krufger, Nancy Jones, Lois Weglinski, 
Mary Lalos. Row Three: Jack Graeff, Don Michiels, John Alter, Jr., Ron Friday, William Parker, Robert L. 
Palmer, Smitty Schuneman. 



41 



Delta Sigma Phi 



«t;pjl4^i^ 




Row One: Vaughn Morrison, John D. May, Dave Fassnacht, Alan Jirik, Ray Stark, Ray Hawk, Ronald Liebeniian, 
Adam A. Shirey, Thomas J. Kyanko, Forrest N. Dye, Donald E. Schultz, Dick Schnelker. Row Two: Dick Zolman, 
Sherwood Goldstein, Robert Wertz, Jerry L. Clark, George Eistetter, David A. Jeffries, George L. Sopko, Ronald 
Johnson (president), William Ebel, Chester Stocker, Richard N. Campbell, Robert L. Davis, Edward A. Kazimir. 
John J. Lesnansky. Row Three: Nelson Vandegrift, Lawrence Hogsed, Gary Nateman, Duane Emerson, James 
Bolender, Charles Ramseth, Jack Iliff, Carl Dill, Frank Waters, Al Papenfuhs, David Polen, Don Chambers, Tom 
Feme, Paul Koch, Merle Hines, John Kennedy, Don K. Seward, Gerald Warner, Don Brown, James Reinehr. 



Members of Delta Sigma Pi, commerce honor society', witness interest- 
ing programs . . . such as, debates between leading businessmen. The 
organization also schedules various social activities . . . field trips, dances 
and dinners. 

Delta Sigma Pi works to further a close affiliation between the world 
of commerce and the student of commerce. 

The scholarship key is awarded yearly to the chapter member ranking 
highest in scholarship for the entire year. Local chapter, Alpha Omicron, 
is proud of the fact that it achieved the highest rating in the national 
chapter efficiency contest. 




42 



Phi 

Upsilon 
Omicron 



Fiuit, nuts, batter and cake 
pans filled Lindley's kitchen 
when the girls of Phi Upsilon 
Omicron, professional home 
economics fraternity. spent 
several nights baking fruit 
cakes for their annual Christ- 
mas project. Three nights of 
work from 6 :30 to 12 :30 a.m. 
produced a total of 146 pounds 
of cake . . . and still not enough 
to fill all the orders. 

Colored slides of Ohio Univer- 
sity, with special emphasis on 
the home economics department, 
were sent to high schools in 
neighboring cities and Colum- 
bus as a project to recruit 
more home economic students. 

Celebration of the fiftieth an- 
niversary of the founding of 
Phi Upsilon Omicron was one of 
the year's highlights. Initia- 
tion of new members took place 
in November and in March. 




Row Oiu: Maltha Wi'ller, Ruth Schwtikeit, Joan Washington. Row Two: Judy 
Makroczy (Adviser), Shirley McBride, Constance McClure (president), Joy Aug- 
spurger, Rosemary Hai-ris, Margaret Lowe (Adviser). Row Three: Jan Story, Thereso 
Aveni, Mary Fockler, Wilma Preston, Joanne Wilms, Maxene Hoyles, Carole Sabrack. 



American Society 

Of Mechanical Engineers 



The American Society of Mechanical Engineers plans its activities around one ful- 
curm . . . their purpose: The advancement and dissemination of knowledge of the 
theory and practice of mechanical engineering ; the presentation of a proper prospective 
of engineering work and the opportunity to become acquainted with the personnel and 
activities of the society as well as to promote a professional awareness and fellowship. 




Row One: Paul Romanovich, Dick Kehl, Morris Zusman, Llonald H. Niesse (Adviser), Marvin L. 
Ulmer (president), Clifford W. Campbell, Robert L. Martin. Row Two: John R. Kolb, Vernon L. Curie, 
Vincent M. Sivilli, Donald R. Van Vliet, K. T. Chang, Dor.ald E. Emmons, D. Keith Shirey, William 
J. Costas, Jay W. Wilson. Row Three: Roger J. Haft, Jim Clapp, William L. McVey, H. Ernest Fer- 
guson, Andrew Uhrinek, Edward J. Jasovsky, Samuel E. McCarty, Richard W. .Armstrong, Robert H. 
Roberts, Roger W. Wiley. Row Four: Robert H. Helton. Warren F. Seekins, William E. Romanowski, 
Richard J. Williams. 



43 




Row One: A. Walton, C. Stobart, J. Tiipack, Wallv Guenther, Dave CustiU, Uoug- Strang (president), Jim Hilles, Larry 
Buckles, Paul Gallagher, Hal E. Buchert, Mahniut R. Iris, Dave Stricklin, Myron Lepore, Terry Mallett. Row Two: J. Vair, 
B. Christian, F. Doll, B. Reynolds, J. Bowen, J. Jende, R. Fenik, J. Clifton, B. Bowlus, G. DeSantis, N. Leggett, D. Kuenzli. 
Row Three: Les Carney, Mac Morrison, Bruce Tompkin, Bob Strother, Stan Rodman, George Hall, Vern Smith, Dave Scott, 
Jim Smith, Bill Van Nostran, Perry Johnson, Glenn Randall, Tom Redman. 



Varsity O 



The basic idea of the Varsity is to unite the members of the ten major sports who have earned a varsity 
letter. 

A "Hell Week" precedes the formal initiation which takes place after football and basketball seasons. 
Pledges are required to wear turbans and to wear their sweaters backward. The pledges must bow to all 
active members on Wednesday of this week. 

Varsity O publishes a news letter once a semester, makes awards in each major sport on Honors Day. 
holds an all-campus square dance, the Varsity 0-Down, furnishes half-time entertainment at basketball 
games, and sells Bobcat rugs for a money-making project. 



Phi Alpha Theta 



Phi Alpha Theta, an honor society recognizing scholastic achievement in history, attempts to stimulate 
interest in history and to encourage coi-dial relations between history students and faculty. 

This year the group made plans to set up a memorial award in commemoration of Dr. Volwiler, a long 
time professor of history at OU, who died last summer. The prize is to be awarded on the basis of school 
scholarship. 

At the initiation banquet held in March, Dr. W'ilhelmina Jashemski from the University of Maryland 
spoke to members and guests. The subject of her talk was, of course, history. 




Row One : Nancy Gerhard, Ellen Berg, 
Gini Rini, Marilyn Halter, Gary J. 
Kaser, Martha Hoopman, Charles R. 
Mayes (Adviser), John N. Sweeney, 
(president), Dottie Fellows, Phyllis 
Wells, Judy Stuchul, Patricia Cooper. 
Row Two: Pat Florey, Cathy Smith, 
Marisue Carson, Sonia Dianiska, Cor- 
nelia V. Metzger, Meeker Metzger, Jr., 
Warren Bratcher, Samm Hare, George 
H. Lobdell, Carolyn Means, Sue Isch, 
Jane Howard, Shirley Baily. Row- 
Three: John Cady, Alexander Prisley, 
William Paskoff, Donald Lisio, Donald 
Zimmer, William R. Bunce, Ian Guthrie, 
Harry R. Stevens, C. Preston Haskins, 
Robert E. Mahn. 



"gr ~g>^ ajjt. ' -^^ 




Row One: Peter Weiilz, Heiu v Kick, John \V. Alter, Jr., Miss Betty Truxell (Adviser), Shirley Fisher. Ruw Two: 
Richard Ackerman, Robert Goldsberry, Jack J. Graeff, Robert Jones, Robert Palmer, (president), Raymond Schuneman, 
Taber Chadwick, Dutro Blocksom. 



Kappa Alpha Mu 



The expressed purpose of Kappa Alpha Mu, national 
photo-journalism honorary, is to promote and raise the 
standards of photo-journalism. 

The biggest project of KAM this year was a trip to 
Haydenville to make a pictorial documentary of the town. 
The student photographers "shot" the "brick town" from all 
angles with the idea of creating a visual story of a small 
industrial town. 

Photo-journalism has been called a "marriage of words 
and pictures." It is with this ideal in mind that the members 
of KAM strive to use their cameras as a creative tool for the 
expression of visual illusion and photographic artistry. 
To these potential photo-journalists, photography is an art. 




45 




.•-Sft^k^ 






Row One; Sally Lynn, Mai-y Anne Taltt-Tson, Elizabeth St. Andre, Arlene Pilat, Donna Campbell, Judy Staab, Maxine liuzu- 
vicher. Donna Thayer, Marilyn Davis, Patty Cookro. Row Two: Joretta Eppley, Barbara Jacquet, Cynthia Loxley, Julie Baker, 
Alice Penrose, Sally Price, Sandra Stanley, Susan Deubel, Carol Galek, Marilyn Galan, Claire Jones, Marilyn Olwine. Row Three: 
Marilyn Caplow, Judy Van Doren, Carolyn Storts, Evelyn Albu, Kay Mellenbrooic, Diane Priborsky, Miriam Tecco, Eve Priebe, Marie 
Stehr, Carol Pinkei-ton, Helen Chenot. 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



Phi Eta Sigma 



Following- Phi Eta 
Sigma's "Hints on How to 
Study" booklet received 
in registration line, some 
freshmen established an 
ideal of high scholarship 
with a 3.5 average for the 
first semester of their 
freshman year. The re- 
ward received is the per- 
sonal and social satisfac- 
tion of a job well done, 
plus the coveted member- 
ship of Phi Eta Sigma, 
freshman men's honor 
society. 

Activities, meetings, 
dues and other financial 
obligations are kept to a 
minimum, as the organi- 
zation keeps in mind the 
purpose of an honor society 
and the necessity of time 
to be devoted to the pro- 
ductive business of study- 
ing. 



Coeds are a member of Alpha Lambda Delta for one reason. They took 
advantage of the challenge college offers and attained a 3.5 or better ac- 
cumulative average their freshman year. 

Because they reach this plane of achievement, members are anxious to 
help others, so they entertain freshmen who are in school on scholarships. 

Mother's Weekend members are busy entertaining Mom, but they take time 
out to serve at the President's Tea. Mom doesn't mind though, for she's proud 
of her daughter as a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. 

In the spring they join with their brother fraternity in scholarship at 
a banquet. Looking around they sense the feeling of accomplishment and 
pride which is found in those present. 

The year ends, and members know that ahead of them lies still another 
challenge — to keep the grades which gave them the chance to be a member of 
Alpha Lambda Delta. 



Row One: Dave Brueckner, Carl Sears, Dan Dunlap, Jerry Jones, Jim Pyle, Jay Wilson, 
Jesse Contino (president). Row Two: Jim Rutkoskie, Don Swift, Walter Muir, James Hein- 
rich, Don Stuchell, Layne Longfellow, Gary Singerman, Richard Robison, William Crossgrove, 
Donn Bernath, Paul Black. 




Contributing to their purpose — to carry on 
the work of music in the comnninity and 
throughout the world — the members of Sigma 
Alpha Iota, women's music honor society join 
yearly with the men's music honor society to 
present the American Musicale. This musical 
panorama is devoted entirely to music of Ameri- 
can composers and performed by members of 
the School of Music. 

At Christmas time the members of Sigma 
Alpha Iota can be heard caroling in the girls' 
doi'ms at 5:30 a.m. on the morning before 
Christmas vacation. 

On Mothers Weekend, members invite the 
prospective pledges as well as their moms, 
advisors, and partronesses to their annual Rose 
Tea. 




Row One: Marcia He] man, Mailent Kuiii(;aidner, .Ada Snialluy, 
Mailys Malrymple, Patricia Sollies, Doris Jenkins, Janice Far(|uhai'. 
Row Two: Nancy Gordon, Mary Kay VVeise, Marilyn Miller, Jeanne 
Rose, Elbus Kotanides. 



Sigma Alpha Iota 



Phi Mu Alpha 




Phi Mu Alpha is the national professional music fra- 
ternity for men. Its purpose is to further music in the United 
States. The members of the music honorary have attained 
excellence in some area of music and in some manner con- 
tributed to the advance of music on campus. 

Each year national Phi Mu Alpha holds a music writing 
contest which is participated in by the local members. 
A prize is given for outstanding work and a plaque given to 
the school of the winning student. 

These men served as ushers this year at the Community 
Concerts, major convocations and recitals. 

The pledges redecorated a room in the Music Hall Annex 
to be used as a meeting room and lounge for the members. 

Social functions held with members of Sigma Alpha Iota 
rounded out the activities for the year. 



Row One: John Venesile (president), Ettore Chiudioni, 
Ken Noetzel, Charles Archbold. Row Two: P. L. Peterson, Smitty 
Schuneman, Gtorfje Crawford, Charles Van Ornum, Lloyd 
Rickford, Eurdette \V. Smythe, Charles Rognon, Larry K. Wilson. 
Row Three: Charles H. Wood, Ralph E. Harrison, Clayton 
Henderson, Gene Chatfield, Terry Isenbarger, Philip Durnell, 
James L. McConnell, James D. Hill, Robert Carten. Row Four: 
Gilbert Wamsley, Charles Ramseth, Robert Watson, Phil Saunders. 
Row Five: Richard Lasko, Atilio Core. 



47 



Small in number, the members of NCP 
are proud to be a part of this group. For 
outstanding work as a theatre major and many 
extra hours spent helping in the department, 
their reward has been acceptance into this 
honor society which represents the highest 
award attainable for college students in the 
dramatic field. 

The OU chapter, entered in National 
Collegiate Players as a charter member, is one 
of the oldest groups in the organization. Be- 
sides the annual banquet in the Spring and 
periodic meetings, members choose juniors 
and seniors to serve as an advisory board 
and give a helping hand to the Footlighters 
Club. 

Because members have the talent to take 
people from the world of troubled reality 
into the world of dreams and make believe 
on the stage, their service to community and 
campus is invaluable and merits the recogni- 
tion given by NCP. 




Row one : Joyce Kane, Pilargaret Jones, Caroline Meibohm, 
Louise Edmonson, Diane Barnhart, Anna Montgomery, Mar- 
garet McGlone, Kalia Kaufmann. 



National Collegiate Players 



Footlighters 




Row One: Marlene Manker, Louise Edmonson, Gretchen Taggart, Kalia 
Kaufman, Harry Uher, Patsy Beckert, Margaret McGlone. Row Two: Jerry 
.A.rgabrite, Joyce Kane, Larry Spiegel, Caroline Meibohm, Margaret Jones, Anna 
Montgomery, Diane Barnhart. 

48 



Remember at the Open House at 
the beginning of the year members 
donned costumes and spoke lines. 
Students milled around and poked 
their noses into their business, but 
they liked it, because the theater 
was their "stomping ground". 

These visitors were impressed 
with the workings of the organiza- 
tion, and preparations were not in 
vain. They passed through the 
Speech Building, and behind the 
scenes, all the time wondering exact- 
ly what went on in Footlighters. 
Members couldn't tell them in so 
many words. It was hard to express 
their feelings toward their work and 
desires. 

How could they tell visitors that 
they were the core of the theater? 
Would this open house answer all 
their questions? Hours of arduous 
work, and companionship, these 
were stepping stones to a better 
theater ; these were part of life as 
a Footlighter. 



Listening to lectures about ancient 
Greek and Roman life; preparing papers 
through the study of this subject, the 
members of Eta Sigma Phi carry out their 
purpose to keep the spirit of the classics 
alive. 

The community endeavors of this honor 
society include a party for the children 
in the Athens County home, and presenta- 
tion of an award to the outstanding Latin 
student at Athens High School. 

This was the year for the party pre- 
sented biennially for students of the 
classics at the local high school. 




Eta Sigma Phi 



Row One: Dottie Pavkov (president), Paul R. Murphy 
(Faculty Advisor), Carol Johnson, Nancy Gerhard. Row Two: 
Chet Bennett, Michael Durfee, Mary Lou Wichterman, Elizabeth 
Maddo.x, Stan Schneeweis. 



Alpha Omega Upsilon 



The main purpose of Alpha Omega Upsilon, an honor society for agritullui-e 
majors, is to keep its members closely associated with the many new developments in 
the field of agriculture. 

In March the group took a two day trip to Columbus for the "Farm and Home 
Show" where they had a chance to pick up the latest farm tips and news. Prize breeds 
of livestock and new machinery were other points of interest to the men. 

When the first signs of spring appeared, this group of future agriculturalists 
found plenty of time to work on the University owned farm in Hebardsville. Of course, 
all their time wasn't spent at work. On seversal occasions the farm became the scene 
of square dances, picnics and other social functions. 




Row One: Al Anderson, 
Bernard Chavkowski. 
Two: D. H. Stright (Ad- 
viser), John David Strick- 
land, Jr. (president), Warren 
Gerold Wissman, Myron 
Schuster, Jon Verh, Larry 
\V. Estes. Row Three: Tom 
Ischv, Willis Beardmore, 
Bob Hay. 

49 



Kappa Delta Pi 




Row One: Helen Stafford, Nancy Owens, Rose Turiin, Jane Shaffer, Sally 
Roscover. Row Two: Catherine Smith, Lois Batten, Ann Mumnia (Adviser), Gini 
Rini, Rosemary Marris, Cornelia V. Metzger (president), Lenore Graf, Richard 
L. Farrell, T. C. McCracken, JoAnn Burley, Martha Weller. Row Three : Betti Ross, 
Mary Lou McKee, Jeanne Rose, John J. Evans, Lois Green, Esther tiunham, Deborah 
Black, Dolly Dannes, Patricia Cooper, Antoinette Gentile, Wanda Finley, Mary 
Flannery, Sandra Montg-omery. Row Four: E. P. Lynn, Sue Ann Violet, Betsy Ann 
Ross, Jaequelyn Steeg, Judith Sanders, Lois Sielaff, F. N. Hamblin, Frank Bean, 
Marty Boettner, Nancy Mayer, Nancy E. Jones, Mary E. Divelbiss, Marlys E. 
Dalrymple. 

Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in education, was established at Ohio University in 1923, when 
Omega chapter was installed. 

This organization seeks to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal standards 
among its members, as well as to honor outstanding achievements in the field of education. 

Omega chapter invites to membership those students planning to enter the teaching profession 
and who meet the qualifications of high scholarship, commendable character, and worthy educa- 
tional ideas. 

To aid in graduate study. Omega chapter of Kappa Delta Pi annually awards the Dean T. C. 
McCraken scholarship to an outstanding senior. 




Beta Alpha Psi 



Row One: Don Chambers, Bette 
Ulmer, Charles Stalker (president), 
W. H. Reininga (Adviser). Row Two: 
Ronald L. Leach, Richard Tompkins, 
Uennis Haines, W. H. Fenzel, R. F. 
Beckert. Row Three : Nelson Vande- 
trrift, Larry Lo^e, Duane Emerson, 
Pat Andrews, J. F. McLaren, Don 
Collard. 



Accounting majors who obtained a three point in their first twelve hours of accounting and 
in intermediate accounting became members of Beta Alpha Psi professional honorary fraternity. 

In the Fall the group took a field trip to see accounting systems in operation. Spring came and 
the fraternitj- planned another field trip. 

During the busy year Beta Alpha Psi members heard several guests . . . 
accounting organizations, some from industrial organizations and others from 
organizations . . . speak on accounting topics. 

Members of the fraternity entertain at meeting with talks on accounting topics of current 
interest. 



some from public 
governmental 



50 



Tau 



Beta Pi 



Conferring honor on outstanding juniors and seniors in engineering for 
scholarship and accomplishments in engineering is one of the main purposes of 
Tau Beta Pi, the engineering honorary. 

Each year Tau Beta Pi presents the outstanding senior in engineering with an 
award. There are also two pledge awards given each year. One is given to the 
pledge who makes the best bent and the other to the pledge who writes the best 
pledge essay. 

With initiation coming twice a year, the Tau Beta Pi's initiation banquet has 
proved to be one of their outstanding events. The Tau Beta Pi's have guest 
speakers for each of their initiation banquets. This December, Dr. Charles 
Randall, associate professor of physics at Ohio University, spoke on the Interna- 
tional Geophysical Year. 




Kow One: Donald Horvath, William Hunter, Alex Davidson, John H. Carran, Edward Jackie, Joseph 
D. Dorogi. Row Two: L. F. Hicks (Adviser), William Dupee, James E. Palmer (president). Bill Hinkle, 
Gaylen Kline, Richard Carnes, Joe Shafer, Warren Hammett, Robert Harnishfeger, John Sadler, Howard 
Yacobucci, Gustav Smith (Adviser). Row Three: Robert Portik, George R. Branner, Ernest Price, Carl 
Foucht, Clifford W. Campbell, Thomas S. Evon, Thomas Steffancin, Richard Williams. 



Tau Kappa Alpha 



Voices rise in excitement as high school speakers from Ohio compete for championships in various forms 
of public speaking. Members of Tau Kappa Alpha, speech honor fraternity, are hosts for the District 
National Forensic Tournament. For three days they conduct contests, hold debates, and sponsor a banquet 
and entertainment for the contestants. 

Although this is the biggest event of the year, they work equally hard on the State Freshman Debate 
Tournament, a three day contest for Ohio freshman debaters. 

They put their interest in debate to work by sponsoring the Ohio-West Virginia Debate Clinic. Continu- 
ing their work by constantly stimulating debate on campus. TKA sponsors the Forum and debates among 
fellow students. 




Row One: Dave Wolford, Bill Loftus 
(president). Dr. L. C. Staats (Adviser), 
Deborah Dobkin. Row Two: Ron Stewart, 
Anne Bowers, Mary Kennedy, (5wen Naus, 
Marilyn Roush, Sue Tschantz, Mary Wirts, 
Barb Seifert, Bob Kannan. Row Three: 
Gary L. Stansbery, Joseph P. Kelly, Philip 
E. Saunders, Charlotte Scheuring. 



51 




inii 



Means To A Beginning 



copy by don michiels 
photographs by vytas valaitis 




It's yours, that world beyond the 
campus gate. Its problems are bigger, you 
think its smiles may be broader . . . it's 
big . . . but not too big. 

The classroom is behind you. Problems 
of accounting, engineering, or human 
relations are no longer hypothetical. 
You'll no longer be graded with abstract 
letters or pampered to meet a deadline. 
You've been taught a lot. learned quite a 
bit . . . but mostly you've learned how 
to learn. 

Probably the greatest lessons were 
never lifted from between book covers. The 
gang in the frontier room, the formal 
meetings, the bull sessions with the people 
in your field, the guy or girl you fell for are 
experiences that taught most realistically. 

(iraduation may mean an end, but only 
the preparation is over . . . and now your 
accomplishments begin. 



The same brick walk, the same step, llie same library 
what is old now will be missed in the future. 





You interview 



Schedule a senior portrait . . 



Try on your gown . 




Coffee breaks are still enjoyable. 




Thoughts of subjects are replaced by 
thoughts of "getting out." 




For four yeai's . . . 

"the same old jazz." 




Seniors 



Abbott, Joanne, AB 

Abbi'uzzese, Dick, BSC 

Abraham, Paul P., BFA 

Abramson, Bruce, B.SC 

Ackerman, Richard, BFA 



Adeock, Jean L., BSEd 

Aderer, JuHne, AA 

Aguado, Sandra, BSJ 

Aldrich, Jane, AB 

Allen, Charlene L., BFA 



Allen, Mary Lou, BSEd 

Allen, Pollv Jo, BSEd 

Alter, John W. Jr., BFA 

Anderson, Jon M., AB 

Andress, Lawrence, AB 



Andrews, Gloria Jean, BSEd 

Angelas, Adam Peter, AB 

Appleby, Earl, AB 

Archbold, Charles, D., BSEd 

Argabrite, Jean, BSEd 



Argie, Katherine, BSEd 

Arie, Kenneth, BSME 

Armstrong, Richard, BSME 

Augspurger, Joy, BSHEc 

Austin, Elaine, BSEd 




54 



1 




c. 

1^ 









^ ^ O 






rr 






^L 




Aveni, Teresa J., BSHEc 
Bachmeier, Donald E., BSIT 
Bailey, Etta L., BFA 
Bailey, Shirlev, BA 
Bail-, Fred, BSC 



Bair, Jack, BSEd 
Baker, Duane, BSEd 
Baldwin, Mary, BFA 
Bale, Jim, BFA 
Ballas, Marilvn, BSJ 



Ballweg-, Annette, BSC 
Banks, Edwina, BS 
Banning-, Jack, BSAE 
Barber, Terry, BSC 
Bamaba, James F., BSME 



Barndt, Charles H., BSC 
Bamett, Jerrv B., MEd 
Barnhai-t, Diane, BFA 
Bass, Jay, BSC 
Batch, Barbara, BSEd 



Baughman, Carl A., BFA 
Beaver, Ruth, BSEd 
Beck, Russell, BS 
Becklev. Helen, BSEd 
Bekenv, Roljert, BFA 



Belfer, Gerald A., BSJ 
Belkofer, Sharon, BFA 
Bell, Diana C, BSEd 
Bell, Marilvn Jean, BSEd 
Bellan, Virginia, BSC 



Beller, Roger, BSME 
Bemus, Anita, BFA 
Benbow, Jerrv, AB 
Bennett, Don", BSC 
Bennett, Howard M., BSEE 



56 




Benz, Allan. BSCE 

Bei-g-, Ellen. AB 

Beigdahl. Evert R., Jr., BFA 

Beinbach, Louisa R.. BSEd 

Bernstein, Dan, BFA 



Betsch, Sondra. AB 
Betz. Janet, BSJ 
Billings, Edwin, BSIT 
Black, Deborah, BSEd 
Black, Jim, BSC 



BFA 



Blackwood, Nanc.v 
Bland, Anne, AB 
Bloom. Charles S., AB 
Blough, Carol, AB 
Blum, Rosemary, BFA 



Bobo, Barbara, AA 
Boehm, Richard, BSC 
Boetticher, Joan. BSHEd 
Bonnell. Marian. BSEd 
Borbash. Richard, BS 



Boring, Cvnthia, BSEd 
Bornmann, Carl M., BSC 
Bornstein, Willard, BSC 
Boulis, Janet, BSEd 
Bowen, James, BSC 



Bovd, Gail, BSEd 
Bover, James L., BSEd 
Braden, Kathi, BSJ 
Bradfield, Dorothy, BSEd 
Brague, Marian Lee, BSEd 



Brahms, Sandi, AA 
Bratcher, Warren, BSEd 
Braun, Cherrv, BFA 
Braun, Dean, BFA 
Brod, Dave, BSEd 



Brown, Craig', AB 
Brown, Cvnthia, BSEd 
Brown, Martha, BSEd 
Brown, Mary Jane. BSHEc 
Brown, Nicolette, AB 



56 



Seniors 










AAflki^ 






Biichenberg, Vernon, BFA 
Bucheit, Harold, BSC 
Buckles. Judith, BFA 
Buckles, Larry, BSEd 
Budd. David, AB 
BuddinK, Jerrv L., BSEd 



Buff, Ralpli, AB 
Bumsardner, Mai'lene, BFA 
Burkhardt, Don, AB 
Burkhart, Elaine, AA 
Burnett, Linda, BFA 
Burns, Nancy, BSEd 



Burris, Arthur, BSME 
Bush, Joan D., AB 
Bushee, Liz, BSEd 
Bushell, Beniard, AB 
Butler, Geraldine, AB 
Butterfield, Patricia, AB 



Butts, Richard, BSC 
Byers, Don, BSC 
Byham, William, BS 
Byron, Richard, BSEE 
Cain, Robert, BS 
Campana, Ron, BFA 



Campanelli. Don, BSC 
Campl)ell, Clifford, BSME 
Carbol, Charles W., BSME 
Carlson, Barb, BFA 
Carlson, Lynn, AB 
Carnes, Richard, BSEE 



57 



Seniors 



Carter, S. Frances, AA 

Carter, Roger. BSC 

Casali, Piimo. BSEd 

Castagna, Gina, BSEd 

Castner, Phyllis, BFA 

Catalano, Loralee, AA V »• ^ 



Cecil, Bill, BSC 

Centofanti, Marv, BSJ 

Chadwick, Taber J., BFA 

Chalupskv, Anne, BFA 

Chambers. Dee, BFA 

Chambers, Donald F., BSC 



Chambers, Janice L., BSEd 

Chambers, Marcia, AA 

Chang, K. T., BSME 

Chapin, Jeanne, BSEd 

Chapman, Mac, BS 

Chappelear, Nancy, AB 



Charles, Deanne, AA 

Chatfield, Gene, BFA 

Chesnev, John, BFA 

Chickv, Joseph, BSIT 

Chiara, Ken, BSAE 

Chiudioni, Ettore, BSEd 



Clark, Maiilvn, BSEd 

Clark, Puchard A., BSEd 

Clark, Richard T.. BSIT 

Cleverly, Leon Jr., BSC 

Clippinger, William, AB 

Clevis, Terry, BSC 



Coburn. Al, BS 

Coen, Raymond, BSJ 

Cohen, Sandra Lee, AA 

Coleman, Randolph, BSC 

Coles, Judy (Carolyn), BSC 

CoUard, Don, BSC 



Combs, Donald G., BSEd 

Combs, Robert L., BSEd 

Conaway, Tom, BSJ 

Conlan, Gary D., BSC 

Connett, Jeaneatte. BFA 

Connors, Barry, BSC 




^iMm^ 



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o o. o p e 

p o p p ^ r 




u 



▲^ ^m^ fl^4 m ^ 



58 




^ M^d^^ 




Contino, Leeta M., BSSS 
Coogen. Marion J., BSEd 
Cooper, Pat. AB 
Cooper, Robert A., MFA 



Cornwell, Janet, BSEd 
Coraell. Llovd, BSC 
Coss, James R., BS 
Cowans, Adger, BFA 



Coward, Joan, BFA 
Cozzoli, Albeit, BSEE 
Cramer, Samuel B., BSJ 
Crane, Bobbi, BSEd 



Crawford, George, BFA 
Crow. Alicia, BSEd 
Cummings, Kenneth J., AB 
Cunningham. June (Geneva), BSEd 



Cunningham, Roger, BS 
Cuthbert, Carol, BSEd 
Dailev, Brian G., BSC 
Daiuto. Mike. AB 



D'Amato, i\Iike, AA 
Daniels, Harold, BSEd 
Dannes, Dollv, BFA 
Darling, Rodnev, BSC 



Daughertv, Carolyn, AA 
Davidson, Alex, BSEE 
Davis. Elaine. BSEd 
Davis, Francis, BSIT 



59 



Seniors 




Davis, George. BFA 
Davis, Helen, BFA 
Davis, Jack, BSEd 
Davis, Janis, BSEd 
Davis, Maijorie, AB 



Dean, Judie, BSEd 
Deer. Anne, BSJEc 
DeFoe, Patricia, BSEd 
DeU'ecchio, .Jim, BSEd 
Derr, Shirlev, BSEd 



De\'oe, Donna, BSEd 
DeA'oe, Lois, BSEd 
De\'ore, James, BFA 
Dewire, NoiTnan, BSEd 
Dials, Geneva, BSEd 



Di Cioccio. Gloria, BSEd 
Dillev, Richard, BSEE 
Dimmerling, Ruth, BSEd 
Dininger, Joan, BSEd 
Divelbiss, Mary, BSEd 



Donlan, Sonya. AB 

Dorff, .James, AB 

Doty, Jay W.. Jr., BS 

Dow. Jim, AB 

Dowd. Donald M., Jr., BSEd 



60 




•^ ^- ^ O D 




Dowdell. Bette, BSC 
Dowling, Delmar, BSC 
Drenta, Charles, BSC 
DuBroff, Roger. AB 
Duffey, Doris, BSEd 
nuncan, Kaye, BSEd 



Dupee, William, BSCE 
Dupler, Leonard, BSCE 
Dumell, Philip, BFA 
Dusini, James, BSC 
Dzama, Janet, BSSS 
Ebel, William, BSC 



Easlev, Michael, BSC 
Ebbers, Allen, BSJ 
Eckert, Diane, BSEd 
Eckert, Dovle, BSCE 
Eddv, William, BFA 
Efaw, Paul, BSJ 



Eidelsljerg, Joel, BSC 
Eiserman, Barbara, BSEd 
Eistetter, George, BSC 
Elliott, Jim, BSA 
Elliott. Margaret, BS 
Ellis, Barbara, AB 



Elmer, Lee, BS 
Elmore, Rex, BSIT 
Elsasser, Donna, BSC 
Emerick, Roliert, BSC 
•;^ Emmons, Donald, BSME 
Erdmann, Lee, BFA 



61 




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h 


^dA 


^^ 




4ik 


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En\ine. Thora, BS 
Etz, Marina, BSEd 
Euster. Gerald, AB 
Evans, J. Da\nd, BSC 



Evon, Thomas, BSEE 
Fagan, Sandra, BSHEc 
Fair, Bonnie Lee, BSEd 
Falsgraf, Shenvood, BFA 



Fantz, Suzanne. BSSS 
Farrar, Ricliard, AB 
Fassett, Ben, BS 
Fearn, Cliff, BSEE 



Fell, Carolyn, BSSS 
Feinthel, Roger K., AB 
Ferguson, H. Ernest, BSME 
Ferguson, Ruth, BSSS 



Feme, Tom, BSC 
Fick, Henrv, BFA 
Finkle, Robert, BSC 
Finley, Wanda, BSEd 



Firestone. Ralph, BSEE 
Fischer, Richard, BSEd 
Fisher, B. Kave, BSEd 
Fisher, Nancv. BSEd 



Fisher, Roma, BSHEd 
Fitterer, ]Marilyn, BSEd 
Fleming. Don. BS 
Fleming. William, BSC 



Fleishhacker, Walter, BSC 
Florev, Pat, AB 
Fogle, Chad, BS 
Fontaine. .Jim, BSC 



62 



Seniors 




a. 



f^ >^ 




Forloine. Bob, BSJ 
Fosnaugh, Carl. BSAE 
Foucht, Carl, BSEE 
Fouts, Paula, BSEd 
Fov, Patrick, BSJ 



Fover, Hal, BSEE 
Frame, Janet, BSEd 
Francis, Gerald, BS 
Frankel, Terry, BSEd 
Franks. Hal, BSC 



Frantz, Beniice, BSEd 
Friday, Ron, BFA 
Fudge, Dottie, BSEd 
Fuller, Gayla, BFA 
Funni, Jeanne, BFA 



Gaffin, Sanford, AB 
Gaissert, Alfred, BSC 
Galek, Carol Ann, BSEd 
Gallatin, Norman, BS 
Gamwell, Marilyn, AB 



Gardner, Richard, BS 
Garner, Richard T., AB 
Garrison, Bill, BSC 
Gavdos, Mary, BFA 
Gedeon, Douglas, BSAE 



Geeting, Laura, BSEd 
Gentile, Antoinette, BSEd 
Gerhard, Nancy, AB 
Gettys, Carl, BSEd 
Gibson, James D., BSC 



Gilford, Charies, BSC 
Gillam. Richard. BS 
Gillespie, Frank L., AB 
Giyen, Elizabeth, BFA 
Goddard, Anne, BSHEc 



63 



Goldsbeirv, Homer, BS 

Goldstein, Art, AB 

Goldstein, Sherwood, BSC 

Goodwin, Linda, AB 

Gordon, Nancv, BFA 

Gorman, Roland E., BSME 



Gorum, Jacqueline, AB 

Gottlieb, Barrv, BSME 

Gourlev, Richard, BSME 

GraefF, Jack, BFA 

Graf, Lenore, BSEd 

Graham, James, BSC 



Graham, Wilson. BFA 

Gramentine, Ruth. BS 

Grant, Marv Jo. BSEd 

Graslev, Michael, BS 

Gray, Janet E., BFA 

Greer, Maiilee, AB 



Greer, Sue, BSEd 

Grieve. Doris, BSEd 

Griffin, Thomas, AB 

Griffis, Jen-old, MEd 

Groves. Max, BSC 

Guenther, Wallace, BSJ 



Gunton, Helen, BSEd 
Gustin, Don, BS 
Haddad, Carol, BSEd 
Haddox, Irvin, BSEE 
Hadjian, Marv, BSEd 
Haft, Roger, BSME 



Hagen, Robert F., BSJ 

Haglund, Karin, BSEd 

Hall, Arlene. BFA 

Hall. John. BSEd 

Haller. Jim. BSC 

Halter, Maril.yn, BSEd 



Hamilton. Bruce. BFA 

Hammond. Charles, BS 

Hamrick, William R.. BSC 

Harbin. Dixie. BSEd 

Hargis, Gatha. BSSS 

Haling, Shiela, BSSS 















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Harmon. Norma Jean, BSEd 
Hamishfeger, Robert, BSCE 
Harris, Rosemary, BSHEc 
Harrison, Joan, BSJ 
Harrison, Robert Chas., AB 
Harshbarger, Carolyn, BFA 



Hart, Ron, BSME 
Hart, Teny, AB 
Hartnian, Jim E., AB 
Hartshorne, Jo, BSEd 
Harter, Fran, BSEd 
Haslev, Clara, BSEd 



Hausman. Priscilla, BSEd 
Hawk, Raymond, BSC 
Hav, Robert, AA 
Hayes, Marv Lou, BSEd 
Heap, Ellis, BS 
Hehr, Al, BSHE 



lleidtman. Earl, BSA 
Heilman, Shirley, BSEd 
Heit, Harriet, BSEd 
Heller, Joyce, BSSS 
Helton, Robert, BSME 
Henderson, Clayton, BFA 



Hennes, Marlene, AA 
Herzberg:, Thomas, BSJ 
Hickinbotham, Mary, AB 
Hiibeig-, Corinne, BSSS 
Hill, Doris, AA 
Himebaugh, Glenn, BSJ 



Hirsch, Gordon, BSC 
Hlavin, Patricia, AB 
Hobzek. Bill, BSCE 
Hoch, Audrey, BS 
Hoff, Sue, BSEd 
Hoffer, Lee, BSC 



Hofstetter, Roberta, BSHEc 
Hogan, Patricia, BSEd 
Hollenbeck, Ruth, BSEd 
Holley, Gayle, BFA 
Holmes. Heidi, BSJ 
Hoon, Jane Anne, BFA 



Seniors 



65 



Seniors 








^A4Tk 




Hoopman, Martha, AB 
Hopkins, Delmont, BS 
Honi, Carolvn, BSEd 
Horvath, Frank J., BSC 
Hotchkiss, Forbes, BSCE 



Housley, Jack, BSCe 
Ho\ies. Maxine, BSHEc 
Huliler, Tom, BSC 
Hudson. Helen. BSEd 
Huffman. Donna. AA 



Hughes, Barbara, BSEd 
Hulings, James, BFA 
Hummel, Betty Ann, BSEd 
Hunter, Jim, AB 
Hunter, William, BSEE 



^e^ 



Hurst, Genevieve, BSEd 
Hurtt, Patricia. BSEd 
t-_ '' - '^ jr Ibaugh. James, BSC 



P c 




Dies, Kerrv, BFA 
Iris, Mahmut, BSCE 



Irwin. Jim, BSC 
Isaly, Fran, BFA 
Jackopin, Joan, BSEd 
Jackson, Ben, BSME 
Jacobs, Lament, BS 



66 




© ^ 



f 



691 




Janusz, John, BSEE 
Jasovskv, Edward, BSME 
Jeffries, Carmella, BSEd 
Jeffries, David, BSC 
Jenks, Charlotte, BSEd 
Johnson, Carol, AB 



Johnson, Donald V., BSEd 
Johnson, Elva, BFA 
Johnson, John, BSC 
Johnson, Perry, BSEd 
Johnson, Rebecca, BSHEc 
Johnson, Ronald, BSC 



Jones, Margaret Ann, BFA 
Jones, Nancy Lee, BSEd 
Jones, Robert, BFA 
Joslin, Mary Alice, BSJ 
Joyce, Barbara, BSHEc 
Kaczor, Wilham E., BSC 



Kalbaugh, Suzanne, BSHEc 
Kane, Joyce L., BFA 
Kapsala, George, BSEE 
Kassander, Gary, BSEd 
K'assander, Patricia, BSEd 
K'atona, John, BSEd 



Katz, Morton, BSEE 
Kaufman, Kalia, BFA 
Kaut, George, BSME 
Kay, Christina, BS 
Kav, Llovd, J.. BSME 
Keiil, Richard, BSME 





Kelch, Oakley, AB 
^jM Ixeller, Barbara, AB 

' -^W Keller, Zaina, BSEd 

- ," Kellev, Nancv, BSEd 

'^ Kellev, Robert, BS 

^- l-;ellev. Sue, BSHEc 



67 



Seniors 



Kendrick, Franklin, BSJ 

Kendiick. Kav, AB 

Kendiicks, Ralph. BS 

Kennedy. John. BSC 

Kennedy. Martha, BSEd 

Kenned.v. Tom, AB 



Kick. Judie. BFA 

Kindle. Lee. BSHEc 

King. Patricia A.. BS 

King, Ross. BSEd 

Kinnev. Gatha. AA 

Kinney, Martha, BSEd 



Kinsella, Martha, BSEd 

Kirshenbaum. Roy, BSC 

Kizzee, Loweil. BSC 

Klass. Donald. BSC 

Kline. Virginia. BFa 

Klotz, Marilyn, BS 



Knight. Marilyn Sue, BSEd 

Koch. Paul E.. BSC 

Koehler. Karl. B.^^.J 

Kohler. \'irginia. AA 

Kohout. Joan. BSEd 

Koval. John F.. BSEE 



Kovats. Paul, BS 

Kozimor. John. BSEd 

Kramer. F. Phillip. BFA 

Krasowski. Virginia P.. BSEd 

Kresse. John. BSEd 

Kriebel. Mary. BSEd 





Q ^- p 
O O p p, 

:-^. a ft a 



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68 



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Q g_ (^ g 

O o- a n 
Mtk Ak iikik!^ 

■if^ o o ^ 

^14^^^ ^xk 



Kroner, John, liS 
Kropp, Mina Jo, AH 
Kuenzli, David, AB 
Kurtz. Marilvn. BSKd 



Kvanku, Thomas, BSC 
LaBanc. Sharon, BSEd 
Udya. Jack, BSKd 
l.aFond, Jovce. BSKd 



La("»^. Joseph C, AB 
Landers, Fran, BSEd 
l.anese, Roberta, AA 
Lantz, Marilyn, BSEd 



I. ash, Bert, BSC 
Lasure. David, AB 
I.atto, Marv l.ou, BSEd 
l.eaih, Honald, BSC 



Lee, In Mook, A 15 
Lee, Nancv Ann, BSI'{' 
Lee, Terrv, BSKd 
Lefko, Ki'ta. BSKd 



Leikovitz, Abner, BSE.. 
LeKK*"*!' Norm, BSJ 
Lenihan, Jack, BSC 
Lent, John. BSJ 



Leon. Stanley, BSMK 
Leonard, Robert, BSt 
Lephart. ."^igmund, BSKd 
Lepore. Myron. BSKd 



Levine, Jordan, BS.l 
Levy, Tom, BSJ 
LichtenberK, Robert, AB 
Lieberman. Ron. BSC 




Lindner, William F., BSC 
Lippincott. Richard D.. SpBFA 
Lippincott. Sallv Ann. BSEd 
Littlefield, Paul. BS.I 
Lock. Robert. AB 



Loftus. William. AB 
Louisidis. Constantine. BSC 
Louros. Perrv, BFA 
Loxley. John". BSCE 
Lucas. Joyce, BFA 



Luca.s. Paul, BSEd 
Ludlum. Al. BSC 
Ludwijt. Robert, BS 
Lukachko, John. BSCE 
Luongo. Jean. BSEd 



Lvnch, Jim, BSC 
Lvons, Tom, BSJ 
McAtee, Judith, BSEd 
McCammon, Robert, AB 
McCarty, Robert F.. BSEE 



iMcCartv, Sam. BSME 
McClure, Constance, BSHEc 
McConnell, William Lee, BSEd 
McCormack, Jane. A.\ 
McCov. Lenore. BSEd 



McCullv. Shakes. BSl 
McUaniel. Marti. BSEd 
McElrov. Jean. BSEd 
McFarland. Carolvn. BSEd 
McMahon. Jon, BFA 



McMullen, .Sallv, AA 
McMurray, Sue, BSEd 
McNew, Sherrv, AB 
McNutt, Eleanoi, BSEd 
McPherson, John T.. BSME 



McPherson, Jodv, AB 
McVev. William", BSME 
Maddox. Liz, BSEd 
Maddrell, John, BSC 
Maimone, Dante, BSC 



70 



Seniors 







Malackv, Italph, BSIT 

Malev, Jolin, BSEE 
Malm, Bruce W., BSJ 
Malouf. Faiid E.. AB 
Maniin.ski, Henry, BSEE 
MaiiciiKi. Fran, AB 



Maix-liand. Kail, BSC 
Marek. James, BSJ 
Markell, Marv Jane, AB 
Markley, Nina. AB 
Mari|uaidt, Eugene, BSEE 
Marr, Mary Ann, BSEd 



Marriott, Chuck, BSEd 
Martin, Jonathan, BSC 
Martin, Marian, BSHEc 
Martin, Ilobert, BSME 
Ma.ssie, Lerov, BFA 
Matheny. Nancy, BSEd 



Mathews, Norman, BSEd 
Matthews, F. Leslie, BFA 
Maxwell, Nancy, BSEd 
Maver, Nancv. BSEd 
Mayo, Bolj, AB 
Means, Carolyn, AB 



Mears, James L., BSEd 
Meechan. Margaret L., 
Meister, Jean. BSEd 
Michiels, Donald E.. BFA 
Mihoci. Clement, BSCE 
Mill)v. Jack, BSC 



71 



Miller. Janet L., BFA 

Miller, .lovce. AA 

Miller, Jean, BSEd 

Miller. Marilu, BSEd 

Miller, Marilvn, BFA 

Miller, Ralph. BSEE 



Miller, T. J., AB 

Million, Bev, BSEd 

Mills, Joyce. BFA 

Mira. Marian. AB 

Misicka, C. Uavid, BSEd 

Mitchell. Richard I)., BSEd 



Modic, Stanley, BCS 

Mohr, Nancy J,. BSEd 

MontKomerv, Anna M., BFA 

Moodier, Elizabeth, BSEd 

Moody, Bob. BS( 

Moran, Alyson. A \ 



Morgan, .Marv, AA 

Morris, Donald I..", BSC 

Morris, .lohn, BS 

Morrison, Dan, AB 

Morrison, Lois, BSEd 

Morrison. Serena. BSEd 



Morton. Joanne. BSEd 

Moses, Judith, BSEd 

Moulton, (ierry, BFA 

Mover, James, BSI'I 

Moylan, Judy, A \ 

Mroczka, Ron, F?S( 



Mularo, Frank J., AH 

Mueller, Walter, BS 

Muldoon, Pat, BSEd 

Mulford, Galen, BSEd 

Mumford. Don. BFA 

Munis, Georsette. BSHEc 



-Munster. George, AB 

Muri^v, Bewick. BSIT 

Murtha, Joe, BSEd 

Musiicchio. Carl, AB 

Mutchler. Dwight, AB 

Mvers, Eleanor C, BSJ 




Seniors 



72 



""PT' 



ktk. 








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Myers, Frank H., B.SMK 
Myint, Saw, BSEE 
Nasca. Jo, BSEd 
Nason, Faith. AB 
Nass. ^^'illiam G.. BSC 



Naus, (Jwen, BFA 
Neagov, Madeleine, BSKd 
•Neal, T. .Sue. A A 
Nekich. Bob. BFA 
Nellis. Barbara, BSKd 



Nelson. Richard. BSEK 
Newman. Carol. AA 
Nicklas. Charles. BSC 
Niday. (;ienn. BSEd 
Nisenson. Ruth. BSHKc 



Nixon. Mabel. BSEd 
Noetzel. Kenneth. B.S{ 
Noianin, Rita, BSEd 
Nolan. Martha, AB 
Noves. IJohert, BSC 



Nunemaker. Ed. BSC 
O'Donnell. Paul. BSEd 
O'Gara. Dan. BSEd 
O'Hara, Ken. BSEd 
Ohnmeiss. Carl. BS( 



Olevar, Rose Marie, BSEd 
OLson, Boh, BS 
Ondis, I'ris, AB 
Ondis, Rod, BSIT 
Orndorff. Beverly. BSEd 



Orr, James R.. BSC 
Orr, Janet 

Oshurn, Charles, BFA 
Ours, Eliziibeth, BSEd 
I'aiisano. Carol, BSEd 



I'almer. James. BSEE 
Palmer, Robert L.. BFA 
Parrish. William J.. BSC 
Pasquale, Eugene, BSCE 
Patriarca. Jerry, AB 



73 



Seniors 



Patterson, Jim, BSJ 

Paulette, John. BSEd 

Pavkov, Dorothv, AB 

Pease, David, BFA 

Pecko, Barbara, BFA 



Pellett, Merelvn. BFA 

Peltz, Theodore. BSC 

Pennington, Martin, AA 

Peoples, jMarsha Lvnn. BSEd 

Perrelli. Thomas, BSCE 



Perrv, Walt, BSEE 

Pershing-, Edith. BSC 

Peters, Nancv. BSEd 

Peterson, Pat, BSEd 

Petras, Carl, BSEE 



Picciano. Fiimena. BSHEc 

Pickens, Helen P.., BSEd 

Pickenpaugh. Thad D., BSEE 

Pikora, Alfred J.. BSJ 

Pikul, Tiiomas, BFA 



Pitts. Ronald B.. BSC 
Plotner. Ted, BSC 

Podolskv. Paula. BFA 
Polen. Dave, BSC 
Porter, Don, BFA 



Portik, Bob, BSAE 

Pratt, David, BSJ 

Presler, Bernhard. BSCE 

Preston. Wilma. BSHEc 

Price. Ernest. BSEE 




Petznick. \irginia. BFA 
Peuhl. Svlvia. BSEd 
Pfriem, Cari. AB 
Phillips, James H., AB ■. — , ^ ■"' a — / 

Phillips, W. James, BS '^ W^ ^ ^^ .^^^ 



4 



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74 




Price, Jim, BSJ 
Price, Richard, ApSc 
Prig:osin, Ivan, SpBSC 
Radio, Frank, BSEd 
Rafeldt, Bonnie Lou, BSEd 
Ptamsey, Frances, AB 



Rankin, Earl R., BSJ 
Rannow, Ted, BSEd 
llapai, Nancv, BSEd 
Rathliurn, Carolyn, BSEd 
Rawlins, Noreen M., BSJ 
Raynard, Donna, BSEd 



Reddin. Jim, AB 
Rees. Paul, BSEd 
Reeves, Marilyn, BFA 
ReRO, Michael, BSC 
Ileich. Harriet, BFA 
Reiniiaii, William, BSAE 



Remer, Arnold, BFA 
Reynolds, Deidre, BFA 
P.evnolds, Helen, BFA 
liihiians, Sandra, BSHEc 
Richards. William, BFA 
Risgs, Lois, BSEd 



Rini, Gini, BSEd 
Riliple, Bob. BSC 
Rdhatin, Mary Ann, BFA 
R(]l)l)ins. Nannette, AB 
Roberson, X'irginia, BSEd 
i;ol)erts. Carole. AA 



Robeits, Jack. AB 
Koliinson. Sallv, BSEd 
Roby. George A., BFA 
Rogers, James, BSME 
Itomanovich, Paul, BSMK 
Romey, George M., BSP-E 



Roque, Louis G., BSEd 
P.oscover, Sallv A., BSEd 
Rose, David, BSEd 
P.ose, Earl V.. BSA 
liose, Jean, BFA 
Ross. Betsy Ann, AB 



76 



Seniors 





^ rs f^ 



^fc^ 




Rothschild, Stanley, BSEK 
Roush, Barbara. AB 
Rowland, Jacqueline, BSEd 
Rudin. Henrv V.. BS.I 



Russ. Clara, BSC 
Rvan. Idamae, BSEd 
Ryan, Janice, BSEd 
Sabi-ack, Carole. BSEd 



Sanders. Judith. BSEd 
Sanderson, Barhara, BSEd 
Santee. Donald, BSEd 
Saunders. Roberta. BSHEc 



Saylor, Paula, BSEd 
Schantz, James, i>SEd 
.Scharschmidt, Nan, BSEd 
Schiller. Toloa. BFA 



Schloft. Bill, BS 
Schneeweis, Stan. AB 
Schneider, Janet. BSEd 
Schone, Albert M., BFA 



Schreiber, (iary, AB 
.Schult/., Donald, BSC 
Schultz, Pamela, BFA 
Schumacher, Herbert V.. BSEd 



Schuneman, Raymond. BFA 
Schunn, Robert A., BS 
Schuster, Juliann, BSEd 
Schuster, Mvron. FiSA 



.Schwach, Jerry. BFA 
Schwartz, Leonard, BSC 
Schweikert, Ruth, BSHEc 
Scott. Ralph D.. BFA 



76 





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Seaman, Ed. AB 
Seitz, Shirley, BSEd 
Selzcr. Larry, USCE 
.Sember, John, BSC 
Seward. Don K.. BSC 



Sforzok. .John. BSC 
Shacklette. Melba, BSEd 
Shafer, .loe, BSEE 
Shafer. Tom, BSEE 
Shaffer. Jane. BFA 



ShallenberKei-, Dottie, BFA 
Shannon, Nancv Anne, BSEd 
Shaw, Mary J.." BFA 
Shaweker. Barbara, B.SEd 
Sheats. Shirley, BSEd 



Sheeder, V. Thomas, MA 
Sherwood, Alice, BSHEc 
Shirey, Adam, BSC 
Shiveley, Franklin (Jene. AB 
Shiillz, Paula. BFA 



Shumard, Norman C BSA 
Siferd, \\illi.s, AB 
.Simmons, Julie, BSHEc 
.Simon, Lynn Ann, BSEd 
Simpson. Gary. BSC 



Sims. I'olly. AB 
.Skinner. Norm. BSC 
Skufca. James, BSC 
Sleek, Jack, BSIT 
Sloan, Abigail. BSEd 



Smalley. Ada. BFA 
Smaller. Rav. BSEd 
Smith. Leon I'.. BSC 
Smith, Morton, BSC 
Smith, Roily, BFA 



Smith, Kussell. BSA 
Smith. Samuel. BS 
Smith. Thomas H.. BSJ 
Smith. Vern. BSIT 
Snider. .lames V.. BSIT 



77 



Seniors 




^ ^ ^ 



f^ o o rj / 









^ 
t 



a o r:- p 




Snoderlev, Susette, BSEd 
Snodgrass. Phyllis, BSHEc 
Sommeis. Ralph, I5S 
Sopko, George, BSC 
Speakman, Jeny, BS 



Spiess, Susie, BFA 
Spitler, Sally, BSEd 
Spottswood, Yvonne, BSEd 
St. Andre. Carol, BSEd 
Stanford, Mary Angela, AB 



Slang, Don, BFA 
Stark, Rav, BSC 
Staver. David, BFA 
Steinback, Paul, BS 
Steiner. Carol, DSEd 



Steinert, Garth, BS 
Stephens, Ned, BSCE 
Stephens. Roger E., BSC 
Stocker, Chester D., BSC 
Stockman, Joan, BSEd 



Stoner, Kathv, AA 
Stonerock, JoAnn. BSSS 
Storts, Joan. BSEd 
Strackbein, Susie, BFA 
Strawn, Bob, AB 



Strickland, John, BSA 
Strayer, Sonia, BSEd 
Strode, George Knight, BSJ 
Stucluil, Judy, BS 
Studel)aker, Barliara Jo, AB 




Sturm, Harold R., BSEd 
Summer, Jerrv, AB 
Sutherin, William A., BFA 
* <^ *" Sutherland. Jack, BSA 

y Sutowski, Patricia J., AB 



78 





Swardson, KoKcr, AB 
_^,ff, ?-^' i~ 'm I 1 V ^B ^M 4 Sweenev. John R., AB 

.^ry V "^ 1"''^* '- "^ *>«."^ ^? SwiKiirl". Sandy S.. AA 

"" ' " S/.ep. Kdward A., BSMK 

Tallman. Judy. HSP^d 
'I'anenbaiini, Bette. BSHK 



D ff^ f^, c o tf> 

^A i^Md^k^k ^ All 



laulbfo. ( huck, BSKd 
Tavcar, Lanv, BSJ 
Taylor. Dick. BFA 
TempU'inan. Donald. BSME 
Thatthoi. <;aiv K.. BSAE 
Thibeil, Thomas U.. BSC 



__ -_ _ , , _ , _ #"^ Ihokfv. Mailfne. BFA 

t> W \ %*^ 1^1 ^»«.f f Thomas. Carol. A A 

^^*» I- -i 1 „ C*«~r P^- Thompson. James M.. BSKd 

Thompson. Jenv F.. BSKK 
^ Thorndill, Bennett. BSC 
^-iri^i Tice. Frank. BSKd 



:*^i 




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r> >T1. r*~^ O C -^ 



Timens. Saul. BSC 

Todd. William N. Jr., BSKK 
Tompkins. Richard J.. BSC 
Tonaki. (Jeorne, BFA 
Towle. Jack, BSC 
^^ Tieen. Allen C, AB 



Trimble. I'hillip. AB 
Trimble. 'Thomas. B.SC 
'Turvey. Klmer. B.S 
I'chida. (ieorjie. BSC 
timer. Bette Lou, BSC 
timer. Marvin. BSME 



I pthejii'ove. I''ranklin J.. BSKd 
Vaitkus. Rita. BSJ 
Vandejjrift. Nelson. BSC 
\'an Dvke. Darlene. BSKd 
Van Tine. Dale. BSKd 
\ an Vliet. Donald. BSME 



\arua. Jim. BSEE 
Venesile. John. BF'A 
. , . Ver. Pess V Ann. BSEd 

\ ^ ^'^ 2^ ^ ^^ A Villanueva. Ernest. BSJ 

N'oinovich, tieorge, AB 
W'ajrner, Jack, BSC 



79 



Seniors 



Wagner, Gerald, BSIT 

Walker, Dale, BS 

Walker, Ronald, BSC 

Wallace, Cynthia. BSJ 

Walton, Al, BSIT 

Wamsley, Jack, AB 



Warner, Gerald, BSC 

Washington, Joan, BSHEc 

Wasser, Alan, BSJ 

Watkins, Beverly, BFA 

Watkins, Larry, BSEd 

Waxman, Marvin. BSC 



Weaver, Jan, AB 

Welsh, Art, BSC 

Welsh, Bvrt, BSC 

Wendt, Barbara, BSEd 

Wendt, Fritz, BSCE 

Welch, Charline, BSEd 



West, Bill, BSEd 

West, Hamilton John, MA 

Wetzel, Jack, BSC 

Wharton, Garry, AB 

Wharton, Jane, BSEd 

Wheeler, Ruth, AA 



Whipkey, William, BSEE 

Whitaker, Keith, BSIT 

White, Cecil E., AB 

White, Dennis, AB 

White, Mariorie, BSEd 

White, Pat, BS 



Whitney, Cap, BSC 

Wiblin, Carman, BFA 

Wiley, James G., BSIT 

Willeke, Phillip, BSC 

Williams, Joseph, BSEE 

Williamson, Jo. BSEd 













^ o :ts 

.d. ri O 




80 



o. o ^} p 











Wilms, Joanne. BSHKt 
Wilms, Ralph. BFA 
Wilson. Tom. AB 
Wilt. Fred L., AB 
Winthiow. Marie. B.^Kd 



Wirick. Rosalind M., BFA 
Wiseman, Robert. BSAE 
WittholV, Kail J.. AB 
Wolle, Marv Alice, AB 
Wolfe. Philip. BSAK 



Wollord. David. BFA 
Wolpeit. Donald, BSMK 
Wood. Ann C, AB 
Wood. Charles H.. BSEd 
Wood. John. BSC 



Woodaid. Dixie. BSEd 
Woods. Mila .Stark. BSEd 
Wotawa. Bonnie (Jould. BSEd 
Wrav. Robert. BSEd 
Wright. Joan. BFA 



Yarbrounh. B. J.. BFA 
Vates, (ierald, BS 
Carol, BS 



V eager 
Y 



1 eager, ». aroi, u:> 
Young, Douglas J 
Young. (Jreta (i.. 



. BSJ 
Arts 



Young. Richard L.. AB 
Youtz. Howard. BSC 
Yurgel. Walter. BSIT 
Zaccagnini. Tony Jr., BSC 
Zavackis. Dorothy. BSEd 



/.eisler. Phyllis. AB 
Zimmer. F'aul, BSJ 
Zimmerman. Muril, BSEd 
Zubick. Gerald. BSCE 
Zuck. Georgeann, BSEd 



81 




\ ice-president, 
Al Ebbeis 



\\omen"s Vice-president. 
Annette Ball wee 




Senior 

Class 

Officers 



('resident. 
I.arrv Buckles 




.Secretary, 
Dot tie Fudge 




Treiisurer. 
Del Dowling 




Junior Class Officers 

Nancy Ilichai'ds, Jim Thompson (pre- 
sident), Sue Stralim. Kay O'Neil, Jill Evans. 




Followinj;- several crowded weeks of g'lory, 

campus politicians too ol'ten sink into relative 

obscurity. Tiie ti'adition has developed over 

a long period ol' years. 

Each year the new class officers vow to 

remove this stigma from theii- worthy clan, 

hut seldom realize their promises. 

It was a pleasant change this year to students 
and politicians alike when the officers of 
each class made an attempt to break tra- 
dition. Although they haven't come near 
to achieving their Utopian objectives, 
they got started. 

Relationships with the student council were 

cordial, and the result was the formation 

of conmiittees to study prolilems pertaining to 

the student and to offer suggestions 

for improvement. 

The usual dances and paities were also 

prevalent, but they seemed to have an air of 

organization about them. The off-campus 

liands were well-chosen; tlie promotion. 

interesting. 

The 1957-58 officers took the 
first step toward effective class govermnent. 



Sophomore Class Officers 

Dave Krueckner (president), Audrey 
Borniann, Nancy .Siferd, Dow Reichlcy. 



Freshman Class Officers 

Pete Eichele, Ed Hammerman. Hurt 
English (president), Jeff Ilammill, Pat 
Rice. 





The chorus sinus the glorious story. 





Convocations 



The chimes of Cutler Hall send the strains of the 
"Alma Mater" echoing around campus. Professors 
dismiss classes early . . . students stream from 
every building, overflowing the walks of the green 
as they file toward Mem. Aud. 

It is early Autumn . . . some students have walked 
these paths three times before ; for others, it is a 
new experience . . . Stately and proud the faculty 
march across campus, two by two, dressed in full 
academic regalia . . . some in short sleeved robes . . . 
some with colorful hoods of blue, gold and maroon 
hanging from their shoulders . . . the flag hearers 
climb onto the stage and come to attention . . . 
the "Star Spangled Banner" is sung . . . the President 
rises to welcome, to challenge. 

Snow covers the gi'ound . . . the chimes ring 
the Christmas message . . . students and faculty come 
reverently, but joyfully to heai- the chorus sing 
the glorious story. 

Students sit in the aisles . . . many are forced 
to leave because of fire regulations . . . the auditorium 
cannot hold all who have come to hear a great 
man of today, Dag Hammarskjold, speak. 

The year draws to a close . . . those who have 
worked hard, those who have achieved much are 
honored at the final convocation. 




Two. by two. dressed in full academic regalia . . 



Freshmen convocation. 




Dag Hammarskjold 




He lunched at Presi- 
dent Baker's home. 



He met students on 
East Green. 



He spoke with Presi- 
dent Baker and Mr. 
Grover in the Faculty 
Lounge. 




85 




Concerti 




Chicago Opera Ballet 



Concert Under 
The Elms 



Armed with newspapers, blankets and 
umbrellas, students and faculty gathered on 
the campus green for an "Under the Rims" 
concert . . . 

Unexpected and cherished cultural ex- 
periences were brought to campus by the 
('ommunily Concert Series . . . Beauty be- 
came a first-hand experience as ballerinas 
gracefully executed turns and leaps . . . 

The NBC Opera Company drew a capa- 
city crowd to its anglicized performance of 
"LaTraviata" . . . 

In sharp contrast, the 01' Concert Band 
presented the light and bright side of 
music . . . 

Faculty, students and townspeople alike, 
enjoyed concert season, 1957-58. 



86 







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Adameus 

String 

Quartet 







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Four Freshmen 



NBC Opera Company 




Harold T. Brasch 



Theresa Greene, Soprano 





T 

H 
E 
A 
T 
R 
E 



There is a curious stillness about a theatrical creation ... it is a stillness filled with the potential 
energy of life itself. 

For many nights, life exists only in the nebulus surroundings of an empty theatre where an idea . . . 
an idea of new life ... is master. 

With each rehearsal the idea of creation gains momentum. A voice from the darkness says, "Remember, 
you're on trial for your life! Go over it again." Or, "Remember, this is somebody you hate; Let's try it once 
more." So, a hne or a gesture is repeated again and again until it lives. 

Identities disappear and others take their place. These identi- 
ties must be made to fit together and live as one. The voice calls 
more directions . . . hours and days pass but a new world and new 
people are slowly being bom. 

Then, one night, a voice whispers, "places." Slowly, as the 
curtain rises, this new-born world envelopes the audience and . . . 
the play's the thing. 









Solid Gold Cadillac 



A well-built, well-oiled with humor "Solid Gold Cadillac" got the 1957-58 thea- 
tre season off to a successful as well as rollicking start. 

The Teiclimann-Kaufmann satire concerns itself with Laura Partridge, a ehaim- 
ing old lady who meddles in coi-poration affairs. Marlene Manker gracefully handled 
the leading role, giving it the necessary expressiveness and all important proper 
timing. 

Special mention went to Mark Muenter who on the third night of the six night 
run took over the well-done role of Ronald Smith when the latter became ill. Though 
Muenter worked reading dii-ectly from the script, his performance had all the polish 
of a well-rehearsed player. 

The production was well-coordinated and 
directed by Miss Virginia Hahne. 







s<!*W! 


-'I^K 



Victoriens Sardou's "A Scrap of Paper." a Uni- 
versity Playshop production, provided good period 
comedy and was well received by the audience. 

Robert Findlay directed the farce comedy deal- 
ing with the consternation caused by a lost love 
letter. Sardou's play was part of the University 
Theatre's Great Play Series which brings repre- 
sentative plays from diverse periods in the history 
of drama to the students. 

For the most part, the play humorously illus- 
tiated 19th Century drawing room dialogue. 



A Scrap of Paper 




Interspersed throughout the comed.\- 
were smatterings of Victorian slapstick 
and pantomime. 

Glen Alsop and Gretchen Taggart 
moved well in the leading roles, per- 
forming effortlessly. Supporting actors. 
Robert Neuwirth, Merle King and John 
Levinson gave a notable account of 
themselves. 

The difficult scenery and costum- 
ing tasks fell to David Knauf and Jack 
Spell. Both handled their jobs expertly 
and displayed a shaip e.ve for detail. 



90 





The story of people caught 
in the conflict between jus- 
tice and survival is the story 
of Maxwell Anderson's 
"Winterset". 

John Rinehart and Sally 
Rose Stern as Mio and Miri- 
amne brought a warmth 
and life to the characters 
in this dramatic discussion 
of conflicting philosophies. 



Winterset 



Most of the play's dialogue was in 
blank verse and included 29 speaking 
parts. Direction of this fine drama 
was in the capable hands of Cosmo 
Catalano. 

A few of the outstanding parts 
were played by Frank Mularo, Dave 
Knauf, Glen Alsop, Mark Muenter, 
and F. Leslie Mathews. 

Winterset provided three hours of 
poetic beauty and tragedy. 





OU Post 



' ' A newspaper deals with the new and the different. 

This describes not only what the OU Post reported this 
year, but also the OU Post, itself. 

For the first time, the Post put into effect a new 
type of organization. Replacing the usual editor and 
j^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^- news editor set-up, responsibility was carried by an 

■I^^IH^IHHIHIHBBHiUHH editor, managing editor, and three editors. The 

new line-up was effected to lighten the time and re- 
sponsibility of each paid staff member. 

In addition to paid staff changes, the Post appointed a feature editor, art editor, and office manager. 
Their objective was better coverage in less time. 

The Post crusaded for return of library books, sponsored a contest in which two staff members donated 
their time and energy for the benefit of a chanty ; it covered the usual events and reported the usual 
news. A better organized staff produced an enjoyable and interesting Post. 




Managing Editor, Joe Kelly 



Editor, Al Pikora 




Copy Editor, Dick Feagler 



Copy Editor, Stan Rodman 






Business Manager, Duane Emerson 




Sports Editor, John Lent 



Advertising Manager, 

Paul Littlefield 



Circulation Manager 

Dave Larcoml) 





News Editor, Jan Lange 



News Editor, Bob Wilson 



I 



News Editor, Marlene Berensci 



News Staff, Row 
one: Paul Efaw, Bob 
Watson, Larry Tavcar. 
Row two: Sam Cramer, 
Bob Wright, Linda 
Baughman, Marilyn 
Ballas, Flora Dyer, 
Bruce Malm, Bill 
Lohrer. Row three: 
Anna Sich, Marjorie 
Shaw, Louise Potts, 
Bonnie Lou M i 1 b y , 
Connie Kras, Cornelia 
Miller, Tara McCarthy, 
Betty Shackleford. Pat 
Mulloy, Rhuann Craw- 
ford, Mary Jane Yak- 
shevich, Esther Flem- 
ing, Violet Wick. 




Business Staff, Row one: Edie Pershing, Flora Dyer, Peggy Smith, Linda 
Baughman, Tom Bliss, Cathryne Pence, Cornelia Miller. 



Post Photographers, 

Jack r,i:i,.|'f, Don Michiels 





Sports Staff, Row one: Jim Patterson, Ed Wright, Craig 
Palmer, Bob Julian, Gene Maeroff, Al Cohn, Mike Tressler. 






y 



94 




Editor For A Day., 
Selected At 
Newspaper Ball 




/~/9 /TV /^ Pc^ - 




Including many interruptions Margaret took 
several hours to write her editorial. 





k^' 





Margaret received a green 
eye shade for a crown. 




She came to work, a little ap- 
prehensive, a little thrilled. 



Margaret was well pleased with the 
result of her efforts. 




^a55> 



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ir X 



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■-^-^iSSSS^- 



It!- .-:.a^;agate^;-t;'-T^vi '■.%--'i 



Editor. Donna Newhard 




3 




Business Manager, 

Hal Buchert 



Photography Editor, 

John Alter, Jr. 




Copy Editor, 

Jan Dawson 




m^^ 



Darkroom Manager. 

Jack Graeff 




?> 



Art P^ditor, 

Dottie Shallenbeiger 



The staff does not claim that the 
1958 Athena is unique. Tradition for- 
bids this. But the staff' does claim 
that the 1958 Athena is different . . . 
different because of the magazine 
layout, picture stories, queen section, 
color section, and theme of motion. 

The 1958 Athena is basically differ- 
ent because it reflects the personality 
and efforts of the staff which pro- 
duced it. The paid staff', associate 
editors, and associate staff's expended 
more time and effort than they 
thought possible ; but pressure and 
dedication made it possible. 

The 1958 Athena is their product 
and the University's possession. 




Assistant Editor, 

Don Michiels 



Sales Manager, 
Dick Shoemaker 



Y 



A 




Advertising Manager, 

Mike Anastas 




Public Relations Staff, Dave Brueckner, 
Betsy Bolender, Lenny Woioweic. 



Art Staff, Row one: Carol Early, Phil Saunders, Jane 
Wharton, Kay Mellenbrook, Joyce Mills, Amie Remer, 

Karen Waldron. 





1958 



Copy Staff, Row one: Joan 
Silverman, IJarb Beal, Deanna 
Mihalick, Peg Mosher. Craig 
Palmer, Marian Mira. Tom Rauch- 
fleisch, Ann Sich. Row two: Art 
Goldstein, Richard Moyer. Michael 
Collins, John Lent. 




1 



Secretarial Staff, Row one: 
Cheryl Barber, Carole Vana, Gini 
Johnstone, Eileen Gaines, Nancy 
Hanneman, Ann Anderson, Carolyn 
Fisher, Marlene Konnan, Mary 
Lockwood, Row two: Phyllis Lew, 
Judy Thompson, Nancy Lee, Judy 
F'acker, Lynne Wachspress, Mary 
Uhrig, Sonia Dianiska, Sandra 
Brahms, Helen Kraizei, Betsy 
Walter. 




Sales Staff, Row one: Linda Heller, 
Mary Wirts, Marjorie Warman, Peg 
Mosher, Illene Sieglitz, Jennie Taflan, 
Phyl Zeisler, Norma Ray, Sylvia 
Smith. Row two: George Varouh, Chuck 
llurtaugh. Bob Ludwig, Suzy Ward, 
Paula Podolsky, Judy Thompson, Michael 
Collins, Bob Jirik. 



Production Staff, Row one: Betty Bogan, Row 
two: Ruth Doughterty, Mary Ann Riggle, Cathy 
Russell. 



r f I'^TT 'f'!i 




.Adverti.sing Staff, Row 

one: Lee Lynch, Noretta 
Willig, Linda Heller, Larry 
Wise, Ed Sinims. Row 
two: Del Hahn, Barb 
Warner. 




Index Staff, Row one: Sandra Woodley, Karen Matheny, 

Judy Thompson (manager), Mary Lockwood, Marty Teeters, 

Margot Greene. Row two: Judy Packer, Marian Mira. 



.Sorority-Fraternity Associate Staff, Row one: Annette 
Luse, Carol Blosser, Carol Held, Joan Elicker. Row two: 
Paula Saylor, Sandy Montgomery, Jim Thomas, Ron 
Sampsel, Bob Jirik. 





■r'^^^' r ^ 



IMV 



^ 



w,^n 



Photography Staff: Ken Taylor, Bob Ternavan, Ken 
Miller, Bill Huck, Al Griggs, Phil Brennenien, Don 
Stang, Vytas Valaitis, George Pierron, Jack Kelly. 



Public Relations Manager. 

Lee Ruef 



Asst. Copy Editor 
Tom Rauchfleisch 



Production Manager, 
Dave Miller 




Head Secretary. 

Judy Packer 



Assoc. Sororitv Editor 

Caro") Hutter 



Assoc. Fraternity Editor 

Bill Rebel- 




Ck 



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Q, 



ueen 




"Good grief, Charlie Brown! How will 
we ever pick a queen?" 

"Oh, we'll manage Mr. Schulz. Snoopy 
will help." 

The staff of the 1958 Athena ivas very 
pleased when the creator of the famous 
comic strip, "Peanuts" agreed to 
choose the Athena Queen 

The art editor made a large copy of 
the cartoon drawn by Mr. Schulz. 
This ivas displayed in a local store win- 
dow along with gold fringed pictures of 
the candidates and crowns decorated 
with gold peanuts and sequins. 

On the night before the judge was 
announced, staff members were dis- 
patched with "Peanuts" cartoons to 
paste on every available surface. The 
next day peanuts wrapped in cartoons 
were handed to everyone. 

The staff thanks Mr. Schulz and ex- 
tends sincerest congratulations to the 
queen, her court and the other lovely 
candidates. 




Laureen Cooper, 
Lindley Hall 




L^ctncllcicited 



Sandy Okin. Alpha Epsilon Phi 
Rosemary Leist. Kappa Delta 
Pat Mallett. Bryan Hall 



Karen Doughman. 
Howard Hall 




Mazine Hoyles. 
Kappa Alpha Alpha 





Judy Swartz, 
Alpha Delta Pi 



Kathy Martini, 
Thcta Phi Alpha 



Fran Klainski, 
Center Dorm 



Linda McVicker.'i. 
Phi Mu 




Sue Cox, Sally Lynn. 

Zeta Tan Alpha Chi Omega 



Jackie Schontz. 
Scott Quad 



c 



ouri 



t 




Georgianne Zuck, Elinor Ely, Mary Morgan, 

Alpha Xi Delta Sigma Kappa Jefferson Hall. 



Connie Rogers, Roberta Lanese, 
Pi Beta Phi Boyd Hall 




^y^thcnCL ^O^U.€€ITm -^andu ff/oltenauer, -y^ipna Ljamma U^ellc 




v-jreeh Week \:i^ueen, </«'» j^ftnei, Chi (Jme^c 




V 



Y^ 





iyji«g'S'3!t!'F»iHWire "jg««U*«ln»1tf'-i" 



Wiiitaru i^Ji Queen, Su, J4..t, Rb Wu 







^y^omecomina yo^ueeriy oLoid ijea^er, f-^i vJeta Phi 



"Curtailment" was the new sound on campus when 

November ushered in Homecoming: 19.)7. With floats and 

house decorations well underway, housing units and 

Greek organizations were a bit reluctant to cease 

operations when the parade was cancelled, but finally 

everyone settled back to make the best of the situation. 

The big day was preceded by a high spirited pep 

rally with all the trimmings from a hugh bonfire down to 

the cheering crowds and speakers. 

The following afternoon, in perfect football weather, 

the Bobcats emerged victorious over the Broncs giving 

the campus dual purpose for the celebrations which 

followed that evening. The dance was the wind up of a 

pleasant weekend. 





Homecoming 



1957 



lllLUUIIIIIIU l\J\ji 

Jlxui-jja t / — Oct. 3/ . . ■ 

SOOitfO • VOTING 
^^ n L All C^iJus Mflle Vote 



7 00 P M • Rally Meet AtyCenter 

Queen and Courl Annoui^cd At Rally 

^atuKla i) — Vet. 2 

— "in ' I'l'i 1 1 II p — I- 



1 1 s n, Ai> 



2 00 PM • O U vs Wclcrn Mich 




9 00 P M • Homecoming Dance 

St"vel¥ H.lll-Ct'nic. B.lllfOOm 



107 



/ 





Homecoming: Queen Lois Yeager, Pi Beta Plii ; and 
her attendants, Sue OiTOond, Alpha Gamma Delta, 
and Nancy Siferd, Alpha Delta Pi. 



The Bobcats were ready to win. 




Weekend chairman Ron Campana re- 
flects his concern for the game festivities 
procedure. Also with the queen and her two 
attendants are Duane Emerson and 
Jack Plauche. 



108 






^^w 


& 


1 




t 



Fans coming up the hill were sur- 
prised to see piints of "Today's 
Game Today." Some skeptics thought 
the pictures were from another 
same, hut the Athena photographers 
and staff who assisted in the race 
against time knew differently. 




The exuberance of cheerleader's cart- 
wheels and reversed band hats tell the 
whole story to those who know ... a 
win, expecially on Homecoming. 




Something different at Homecoming this 
year . . . besides the curtailment caused 
by flu. 

The Bobcats whipped their Homecoming 
opponent for the first time in four years. 

Pass interceptions by Jim Hilles, Les 
Carney, Frank Dunigan and Tim Behrendt 
helped produce the win over Western 
Michigan, 20-7. 

The game, termed as the "battle of the 
dungeon" at the time, was played without 
the usual Homecoming ballyhoo and 
paraphenalia. 




:■', j-r^^ .j.-r-r-: t. ■>• . . ^ ; ,--t..- v«;ii;^i^ 




109 




-^ '■^■- 





Jim Hilles 



Coach Carroll Widdoes 



110 




Ohio University 
Football 



i\i 



Pre-season at Athens, Ohio was the same as before. 

A better record expected. 

A better crew practicing' dail.v. The same coach, Carroll 
Widdoes, leading them. 

Spirits were up ! A winning team after last year's poor 
2-7 showing! 

But injuries, maybe a few miscues, and the usual excuses 
necessary to describe a losing season lost six games for the 
Bobcats. But they also won two and tied another. Good for a 
fifth place in the Mid-American Conference. 

Opening day pushed the spirits even higher. 

Just about everyone got into the scoring as the Bobcats 
completely ran their guest, Indiana State Teachers of 
Pennsylvania, into the ground, 50-0. Co-capt. Jim Hilles account- 
ed for three of the touchdo\\'iis against the outclassed Indians. 

The Bobcats met their first Mid-American opponent, 
Toledo, in a give and take contest at Toledo. The Rockets 
won out, 14-6. Buckles was the star in the game, scoring the 
only OU touchdown and then booting the ball some 60 yards 
late in the contest. 




Ron Fenik 





Cheerleaders 



-CfkL^. 




"All light, gang, let's hear it again and this time 
make it louder! Yeah team . . . Say team . . , Let's go, 
let's fight, let's win!" These and many other yells 
were familiar sounds heard from the stands as 
an enthusiastic cheerleading squad led the screaming 
crowd in cheers for victory. 

On hand to direct pep rallies, to teach the students 
new cheers, and to keep spectator support from 
lagging at football and basketball games throughout 
the season, the cheerleaders did a lot to keep up 
team morale even when we weren't the winning side. 



Ardis McCrum, Dottie Fudge ; Nancy Hunter, 
Susie Ormand ; Bob Poitik, Chuck Drenta. 



Myron LePoie Paul Gallagher 




■»^ 



m 




f77 



M^ 




Photo Oddity 

A number of shutters 
clicked on this play; but 
three clicked almost simul- 
taneously. 

The Athena has no sta- 
tistics handy on how much 
of an oddity this is, but felt 
it unique enough to include 
it in the football layout. 



A mix-up like this is bad enough without including spikes. 




Les Carney 



Joe Trevis 



Jack Vair 





GraefT 




Stang 




Altur 





Sunday quarterbacks met early and talked a lot about 
the loss to Kent, 14-9. 

The object of all the controversy : 

With only one minute of play left, the Bobcats moved 
to Kent's 37 yard line. Desantis quarterbacked the team 
to the ten with seven seconds left. The Bobcats only got 
one more-no gain-play in before the hard-foucrht, hard- 
lost game ended. 

Henry Scott's 31-yard field goal added something 
different to a Bobcat game. 

"Little Harvaid-on-the-Hocking" (OU) met the real 
McCoy at Cambridge, Mass. Again OU lost a close one, 
and again was plagued with injuries and fumblitis. 

Hai'vard led 14-0 with three minutes left when Tim 
Behrendt bucked over from the one to keep the Bobcats 
from the shut-out role. 

Migration 1957. You couldn't ask for more. 

The Bobcats were holding their rivals, Miami, scoreless 
at halftime. Miami's Homecoming . . . color, color, more 
color. 

Then Dave Thelen changed the mood — making it blue 
for OU fans. Scoring three touchdowns in the second half, 
he led the Redskins to a 26-0 humiliating win over Ohio. 




John Yates Bill Garrison Jim Woods 

114 



Charles Stobart 





Randy Bailey 



John McCormick Frank Dunigan 






1 




Terry Mallett 



Dave Stricklin 






Gabriel Desantis 




A third team Marshall halflsack caught a 36 yard pass 
with less than two minutes of play left to take a see- 
sawing game from OU, 34-28. OU came from behind in 
the third quarter to tie the game and went ahead, 
28-21. Marshall's Dunlap then took the kick-off up field for 
an 85-yard touchdown to tie the contest, making ready 
for Jackson's game winning touchdown. 

A 7-7 "moral victory" over highly-favored Bowling 
Green gave the Ohio fans a true insight of the real Bobcats. 

Louisville wrapped up the Bobcat's season with a 40-7 
smashing. It was "football's fastest man" Leonard Lyles, 
who again this year scored three touchdowns against 
the Bobcats. He completely outgained the OU team, racking 
up 1.59 yards to OU's mere 101. Louisville piled up 469 
yards. Coach Carroll Widdoes. slumped and worn, 
I'eportedly walked slowly, dejectedly off the field. 

Finis . . . 






Jim Smith Dave Kuenzli 



Doug Strang 







Vern Smith 



Larry Buckles 



iVT 



' ^t > " ; "'"^ | j f' 



Tnr 






■ U, ^ i .. *u. h. dc 




Fans clear the stands 
for the last time in 1957. 





Freshman Football 



Coach Frank Richey wasn't raving too much last 
September when he looked over his roster of freshmen 
tackles and quarterbacks. 

But a month later, the Bobkittens, with their meager 
list of tackles and quarterbacks, gave their smiling 
coach something to rave about. First, they went to 
Parkersburg and tied a powerful West Virginia team, 12-12. 
Second, they met Miami on home grounds and whipped 
the Papooses. They also walloped Muskingum, 27-0 
and lost close games to Dayton and Xavier. 

And the varsity will benefit from the services which 
some of these same freshmen will pro\ide next year. 
Fleet footed Bob Harrison, along with Robert Brooks, 
Jim Foley, Dave Archibald, Gary Mix and Bob Hauck 
should bolster the Bobcat attack. 




118 





Row One: Larry Haweisaat, Ernie I'eiguson, Ed Jasovsky, Ted Hill. Row Two: 
Alex Andreoif, Charles Simpson, Sargeant Simpson. 



To some, this is news. 

Ohio University has and has had for some time, a rifle team. 

Most students who didn't l<novv this can be excused since the men 
"with the steady nerves" do their practicing and competing indoors 
. . . under OU Stadium . . . with the minimum school spirit backing them up. 

Coached by Sgt. Lyie R. Crandall of the Army ROTC detachment, 
the riflemen fared well this year in competing in the Southern Ohio 
Intercollegiate Rifle League. Dayton, Kentucky, OT, Ohio State, Miami 
and Cincinnati comprise the league. 



Rifle Team 



119 



Soccer 



Eight veterans, a new coach, an assistant 
coach and an all-Ohio player all turned up for soccer 
practice last fall. But something happened to the 
team in its second year of varsity play. 

Tlie Bobcat hooters dropped four contests, won 
none and played most of the season with the 
minimum amount of players. Although Coach John 
McComli will lose Ralph Buff, all-Ohioan, and 
Mahmut Iris through graduation, he will still look 
foi'ward to next season with eagerness. 

Besides a considerable number of veterans 
returning again next year. Coach McComb will be 
Ijlessed with depth in the men who come up from 
this year's freshman squad. 




Row One: Harold Weisbein, Mahmut Iris, John McComb. Row Two: Ralph Buff, 

Gerry Schoditsch, K. T. Chang, Herb Hochhauser, John Tirpack. Row Three: Jay Bass, 

Lucien Paul, Stan Rodman, Larry Ambrose, John Jende, Hans von Kiparski, 

Stanley Ga.iowski, John Scarborough. 





Row One: Bob Zukie, Terry Clovis, liob Erzeii, Joe Oriiuwski, Tom Evans, Coach Fred 
Schleicher. Row Two: Tom Graf, John Staschiaty, Bob Zwolenik, Tom Hatfield, 
George Acock, Ron Gussett. 



Wrestling 



The wrestlers this year did not have: Mid- American champions John 
Sforzo and Tom Nevits, seven out of eight dual wins, depth and the 
Mid-American championship. 

But with the sophomore-laden crew which they did have, the 
Bobcats went into every match determined to do better. Coach Fred 
Schleicher's matmen, who had won the conference title the three previous 
years, were further hampered when Carmen Baratta transferred. John 
Staschiak graduated in February and Rudy Napoli quit the squad. 



They did find consolation in theii 
and outclassed Miami, 17-10. 



efforts when they went to Oxford 



121 




Row One: Frank Nixon. Row Two: Jeny Jones, Wally Guenther, Bob Zola. 
Row Three: Hon Wolpart, Rod King, Don Redman, Joe Mar.sli. 



Cross country is a sport for men who enjoy nature — 

at OU the course features a small stream that 

never seems to flow, a wooden footbridge that gives 

a few inches \\"ith each step, goats that feed on 

the hillside soutli of OU Stadium and then that tiny, 

blackened dilapidated structure which has no 

reason for being at the foot of the hill. 

Cross country is a sport for men wiio can endure 

torture, four miles against time on an up and down 

course that winds tiirough the baseball field, 

along the Hocking and then up the hillside. 

Cross country is a spoil for men who really love to run. 

And Coach Frank Nixon had such men this fall 

— ace Wally Guenther who placed 27th in the 

NCAA, Bob Zola, Don Redman. These men compiled 

the best record in the hill and dale sport since 

"who knows when?" 



Cross Country 




122 





Row One: Jerry Jones, Jack Clifton, Hal Buchert. Row Two: Rod King, Bob Reynolds, Donald Wolpert, Bob Albright. 
Row Three: Stan Huntsman (coach), Jack Muslovaski, Sam Bates, Glenn Randell, Jim Wheeler (manager). 



Track 



Sayers and Edwards tie for the school half- 
mile mark . . . OU posts a 6-1 record . . . Carney 
dashes to 9.6 himdred . . . mile relay team and 
Sawyers set Mid-American Conference records . . . 

Ti'ack fans last spring- noticed some of the 
above headlines. Tiiey watched Stan Huntsman, in 
his first year as OU's track mentor, help give the 
Bobcats their best season since Buckeye Conference 
days. 

Track aspirants looked for and found the same 
this spring-. Whether the track was full of mud 
puddles or the fields were sun-drenched, the Bobcats 
were out there doing their best to do something 
which hasn't been done too often . . . dethrone year 
in and year out Mid-Am champion . . . Miami. 




123 



Tennis 



With every regular of the 1957 tennis team returning except Al 
Ludlum and a strong sophomore crop coming in, Coach Boh 
Bailels' charges hoped to doff the title of "dooimat of OU sports" 
which the netmen have held for years. 

Last year, the Bobcats had their best season, winning four and 
tying for fourth in the Mid-American title meet. 

Returnees out to boost the netmen's prestige among conference 
foes this yeai' were Jim Haitman, Bob Bredenfoerder and Dick 
Woohvine along with juniors Pete Knight, Bob McConahey, 
Roger Swardson and Mario DiNardo. 





Row One: John Broderick, Curt Non'is (co-captain), Frank Peters, Fred Fredricks (co-captain). 



124 





Row One: Dave Costell (co-captain), Bruce Tompkin, Jim Foisythe, Alan 

Lephart (co-captain), Nelson Runge. Row Two: Don Carroll, Don Stuchell, Mac 

IVIorrison, Ralph Sommers, Hobart Billingsley (asst. coach). Row Three: 

Tom Lipps, Ed Pease, Dan O'Gara, Don Hunt. Row Four: Ernie Maglischo, 

Bob Kinney, ISob Hershel, Bob Bartels (head coach). Row Five: Bob 

Coppolino, Bob Eastman, Don Dowd, Tom Burns. 



Swimming 



The sophomore-laden Bobcat swimmers beat Pitt for 
the first time since they started their livah-y; whipped 
Western Michigan, Notre Dame. Miami, Ohio Wesleyan 
and Kent State soundly and won a close one from powerful 
Kenyon to provide Coach Bob Bartels with a vision . . . 
the first unbeaten OU swimming team. 

A power-laden group called Bowling Green shattered 
that dream in the last dual meet of the season for the 
Bobcats, 63-23. One week later, the Falcons came to OU for 
the gala weekend of the Mid-American championships held 
at the Natatorium. And BG, for the third straight year, 
copped the crown with 136 and one half points. OU was 
runner-up with an impressive 117 points. 



Coach Bob Bartels 




if f^ 




Row One: Larry Snyder, Carmen Lorubbio, Chuck Vandlik, Bill Gore. 

Row Two: Ed Beeknian, Jim Riitkoskie, Bob Bryant, Kermit A. Blosser 

(coach), Fred Wilt, Jim Horvath, Bill Santor. Row Three: Angus 

Macualay, Bill Terlesky, Bob Reichley, Bill Turner. Whit Johnson, 

Dave Newton. 




Golf 



If there's one Bobcat athletic squad tiiat can be counted on 

to bring home a Mid-American Conference first place trophy, it's 

the golf team. Coach Kermit Blosser's parmen have 

won the title six out of the last seven years, losing it in 

1956 to Bowling Green. 

With the gleam of a seventh title in their eyes, the Bobcats 

went into play this spring minus the services of four stars of 

1957's team. Don Todd, Dud Kircher, Don Sifft, and John 

Karsko were lost through graduation while Carmen Lorubbio 

and Fred Wilt returned to fomi the nucleus of this year's squad. 

Another welcomed addition was sophomore Larry Snyder. 

Snyder is remembered for winning the Athens Country Club 

golf championships for the last four years, beating his coach, 

Blosser, the past two years for the crown. 



126 




Row One: A. H. Khoads, Gary Kassander, Richard Antes, Robert Combs, Dick 
Prentice, Ron Wade. Row Two: Bill Umberger, Fred Posca, Dale Van Tine, Robert Henrich, 
Jim White, David Phillips. Row Three: Virgil Grady, Dave Grosse, W. Bjorn, Jim Reibeld, 
Jerry Leigh, Don Trevis, Jim Thompson. 



Intramurals 




The intramural department will sorely miss its leader, 
A. H. (Jack) Rhoads next year. Rhoads has decided to put 
his valuable services to use in Nigerian education. 

Under his direction, the IM department has progressed 
to where it is today . . . one of the top in the nation. As 
usual, new I'ecords were again set in the number of entrants 
in the program in 1957-58. 

Another sport was added to the program this year . . . 
soccer, and a new organization was formed under the intra- 
mural department's tutelage . . . the table tennis group. 

All-campus champions this year were Perkins Alumni 
in football, and the Gamertsfelder Gamblers in basketball. 
Wonder Bar A. C. copped the bowling and ^^Testling crov\Tis ; 
Sigma Chi and Johnson were the winners in the swimming 
meet. 



127 




ou 




Bob Peters 



A balanced scoring effort, slow delilierate play (at times) , and a 
strong man to man defense helped the Bobcat basketballers upset 
nationally rated Indiana, Xavier, Morehead ; win the All-Ameiican 
Tournament and post their best seasonal record in three years. 

While conforming to the national trend this year toward lower scores 
and deliberate play, the Bobcats racked up 16 wins against 8 losses and 
a 7-5 Mid-American Conference mark, good for third place. 

Coach Jim Snyder's cagers only hit the century mark once this 
year, but the event was a memorable one . . . setting a new school scoring 
record of 116 points. Scoring honors were divided as each Bobcat had his 
big night. The individual scoring averages were low and close, as the 
high man. Captain Bob Peters, sported a 12.4 average per game. 

Peters' free throw shooting accuracy and Dave Scott's rebounding 
highlighted the Bobcat cause at times. Near the season's end, Peters was 
among the top twenty in the nation in the free throw shooting department. 



128 




pasketball 






Coach Jim Snyder 



And morale-wse, a team couldn't 
have had a better start than what 
the Bobcats had this year upsetting 
the Big Ten champion, Indiana, 
76-68 on the Bloomington floor. 

But two games later, the Bobcats 
fell into theii- only slump of the 
yeai-, losing foui' straight during 
Christmas vacation. And each time, 
it w-as a zone or semi-stall that 
put the hooks to OU. The teams that 
they lost to were not slouches 
however. Top ranked Dayton ; Ne- 
braska, who later went on to upset 
both Kansas State and Kansas ; 
Morehead and Bowling Green 
blackened the OU slate. 

Tlie turning point of the season 
came in the All-Ameiican tourna- 
ment at Owensboro, Ky. December 
30 and 31. After nipping Washington 
and Lee, 65-60 and soundly whip- 
ping Kentucky ^^'esleyan. the Bobcats 
emerged with 19 trophies, the 
tourney, A MVP award for Scott 
and Coach Synder's 100th win while 
at OU. 

Winning 12 of the ne.xt 16 games, 
OU looked impressive against 
Mid-Am champion Miami, second 
place Marshall (2 games), Kent, 
Xavier, Bowling Green and More- 
head. 



129 





Dave Scott 
Bob Gaunt 
Verlynn Witte 
John Tudor 



130 




i 




132 




Miami had to splurge in the last four minutes of 
play to protect its undefeated record while playing in 
hexed men's Gym. Marshall finally won out in oveilime 
and at Huntington, won the game in the last few minutes. 
OU played its tightest game against Kent, as it 
shattei-ed the famous Kent stall tactics. 

Prestige was again the Bobcats' as they knocked off 
much talked about Xavier, 87-74. An overtime win over BG 
and the 71-.')7 trouncing of Morehead (both in men's Gym) 
revenged earlier defeats suffered to these teams. 

And just as they started the season off with the 
inspired effort against big Indiana, so did the Bolicats 
finish the season with an uninspired 80-76 effort against 
little Marietta. 



.Jerry Wolf 





Bruce .lohnstm WjSjt^ 




Lariv \\'illiani.s 




Bob Anderson 




Richard Norman 






Proof that the schedule was not a snap: 

Indiana, Big Ten Champs, nationally ranked; 

Dayton and Xavier, NIT play-off participants, 
nationally ranked; 

Marshall, nation's leading team free throw 
percentage and nation's highest scoring team. 

JMiami, NCAA play-off participants. 



Russ Grooms 



Dale Bandy 





134 





Coach KeiTnit Blosser's freshmen basketball team com- 
piled an encouraging 11-6 record during the 1957-58 sea- 
son, one which could also be adequately described as 
encouraging in several ways. 

The Bobkittens improved as the season got older, as 
indicated by nine victories coming in the last 11 contests. 
As usual, Coacii Blosser utilized the talents of as many 
players as possible in order to help uncover and develop 
future varsity performers. One of these youngsters who 
could very well carve himself a niche in Bobcat stardom 
was forward Bunk Adams, who led the squad in scoring 
22.2 points per game. 

Big West Virginia and small, but not so small, Bliss 
College inflicted doul)le losses on the frosh cagers. However, 
the Bobkittens did some inflicting of their own, beating 
Miami and Lockboume Air Force Base twice each. A season 
highpoint was an 83-63 victory over previously undefeated 
Marshall, although the Thundering Herd frosh gained some 
matter of revenge later on at Huntington with a 75-72 win. 



Freshmen 
Basketball 






OU Baseball 




136 



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This year, the OU baseball field was marked to 
give way to progress. The old field built originally 
as part of the OU football stadium will be 
relinquished to make room for the new physical 
education Isuilding. 

OU baseball also labored under the loss of 
Bill Tewksbury, Scotty Griesheimer and Fred 
Lowe, who signed with the Cincinnati farm system 
last June. 




The mound staff, which altogether lost five men 
via the graduation route, at first proved to be a 
problem for Coach Bob Wren. 

Coach Wren also had a few other subjects on 
his mind this year. Besides trying to keep the 
1957 team's 14 game winning streak alive, he also 
tried to regain the Mid-American Conference crown 
which just slipped out of his team's grasp last year. 




Coach Bob \\ ren 





You Are 



During rushing, you as a prospective Greek 
learn about the organizations and members get to 
know you. 





As a pledge you come in 

handy for all sorts of 

chores. 



You participate in a new type 

of intra-Greek competition. You 

win or you lose ; but you like 

Greek activities. 



With pride you look at the pin you're wearing, a symbol 
of a bond you feel anxious to strengthen as time goes by. 

Days of pledging are discouraging at times. Faith ebbs and 
the mind grows uncertain. Confidence wanes a bit. You wonder. 

Then ... a successful pledge raid, a conscientious work 
period, a good party, a stimulating bullsession . . . any one of a 
number of things brings that feeling. Y'ou're in. "Y''eah, this is 
for me," you gladly assert. Later initiation makes it official. 

Fellowship . . . you feel it now; you're an active. 




Brothers, You Arc Sisters 



V^lfr^r^^^ rr V a^vf 




You do things together 



yet even en masse, you are individual. 



You lead an active life. You do 
dozens of things with a whole group 
or with members of it. You meet 
once a week, discussing problems and 
constantly trying to improve. . . 
together. 

You plan campaigns, projects, par- 
ties, skits, floats. . . together. You 
compete in intramurals, sing in 
serenades, go to football games. . . 
together. You study, eat, and live. . . 
together. 

You find yourself sharing every- 
thing from clothes, books, and 
records to information, ideas and 
emotions. You are a part of fellow- 
ship. 

This does not make you immune 
to disappointment. Y'ou experience 
a letdown, when fellowship with- 
draws a little amidst a maze of con- 
flicting conceptions and the pressure 
toward conformity. But, you realize 
fellowship is more important than 
skits, floats and trophies, for after 
everything else has been forgotten, 
friends remain. 

So you strive for fellowship. That 
is fraternity, and upon your success 
rests the real success of your grouj). 



On key, off key ... it makes no difference 
when voices combine for a fraternity 
song fest. 




Alpha Delta Pi 



The ADPi's didn't need an alarm clock to wake them for classes. Every 
morning: at 7, the noise of workmen banging- and sa\\ing awakened 
them. Embarrassing moments and uncomfortable living: quarters were 
endured for the sake of the new rooms. 

Some of the girls had trouble adjusting to the new addition. One Saturday 
night they found themselves locked out. A police officer came with 
an enormous key ring, and succeeded in opening the door. 

Life settled down to a more normal routine, and the ADPi's concen- 
trated on worthwhile projects. With Sigma Nu, they gave a Christmas 
party for the under-privileged children. 

During the Easter season, the girls helped in the lily parade for the 
benefit of crippled children. 







v^ 



( 










Nancy Richards 
Judy Swartz 
Sharon Belkofer 
Pat Lieser 
Bett.v Donovan 



Ida Braden 
Ellen Langmead 
Judy Eckler 
Joan Boukalik 
Helen Evans 



Marie Wintrow 
Mary Ann Dominick 
Karen Fossie 
Sharlene Bye 
Bonnie Busch 



Peg Clauss 
Marcy Chapley 
Ruth Austad 
Nancy Blaettnar 
Nancy Siferd 



\'erna Rose Coney 
Myrna L. Kennedy 
Lucinda Lilley 
Pat Muldoon 
Sally Baughman 



140 




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Barbara Hasman 
Jo Hailshorne 
Sue Morse 
Kathi Bradeii 
"^jJl Suzanne Thomas 
^ Pat Rice 

Pat Lahrmer 
Elaine Peura 
Helen Hudson 
^ Carolyn Fell 

Jean M. McElroy 
, Sheila Sheffield 



t> 





Joan Gerspacher 
Mary Jo Grant 
Mabel Nixon 
Jan Myers 
Marilyn Roberts 
Del Mroczka 

Sally Reeves 
Donna Koppenhofer 
Carolyn Means 
Patricia Sutowski 
Marlene Korini 
Ginny Kirkland 

Carol Gillespie 
Sheila McBroom 
Sandra Wolfe 
Ruth Gramentine 
Judy Mitchell 
Ann Nixon 



Sahron Goodwin 
Lyn Houston 
Joyce Miller 
Jackie Schira 
Barbara Shaweker 
Charlene Hartline 




Alpha Epsilon Phi 



The pledges held their weekly meeting in the 
dining room. The actives, meeting in the 
living room, were so engrossed in the business 
at hand, they neither noticed nor heard any- 
thing unusual. 

When the meeting ended, the actives 
returning chairs to the dining room were 
astonished to find a barren room, complete to 
the removal of the curtains, tables and com- 
posites. Tlie house and yard were painstakingly 
searched, but nothing was found. 

The AEPhi's ate for three days on the iiard 
floor. Then with helpful clues from the 
pledges, the actives found their belongings 
hidden in the photo room of the Delt house. 






^^1 

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Janice Cogan 
Dorothv Strutin 



Alice Ziskind 
.Joan SilveiTiian 



Elaine Woolf 
Sheila Levison 



Lynne VVachspress 
Judith Redlick 



Paula Podolsky 
Linda Preisler 







EUyn Rein 
Haniet Thau 



r\ .7 





Glenda Newman 
Ellen Berg 




Harriett Cillieit 
1 Maxine W'eisman 
Natalie NeCamken 
Phyllis Bader 
Lvnrla Levison 



Kdis Gelin 
Suzanne Schieiber 
Jackie Maigulis 
Barbara Reitman 
Norma Finkle 



Lois Nagelbush 
Leni Rosen 
Bernice Goldstein 
Kayla Polster 
Eileen Gaines 



Nancy Goldstein 
Ruth Nisenson 
Linda Lal'ei' 
Phyllis Dwir 
Sue Jaffe 



Phyllis Lew 
Sondra Okin 
Marilyn Caplow 
Jessica Maza 
Elaine Suls 



AEPhi's supported philanthropic projects in Athens, 
contributing food to the Athens Children's Home, and 
clothing to the Athens Welfare Board. 

In the Spring, AEPhi's selected three members to attend 
the Alpha Epsilon Phi National Convention in Miami 
Beach, Florida. 





Juay Tewalt 
Polly Sims 
Dottie Fudge 
Teny Thompson 
Sarah Green 
Carol Pollack 

Penni Holhvager 
Sandy Woodley 
Jeff Hammill 
Carol Held 
Kay Jones 
Sylvia Smith 

Janet Comwell 
Susie Strackbein 
Jill Evans 
Cheryl Dales 
Phyllis Donley 
Carolyn Rathburn 

Judie Kick 
Fran Weidner 
P.arbara Hatcher 
Carol Hutter 
Cayla Fuller 
Carol Blough 



Alpha Gamma Delta 



"Are you going to the Sock Hop?" was a familiar question 
asked of all males on campus by the Alpha Gams. Their annual 
"Sock Hop" held in January was one of the chapter projects 
enjoyed most. 

Bits of blight colored yarn were seen and the click of knitt- 
ing needles heard throughout the campus as the girls spent 
long hours knitting argyle socks for the "Hop". 

When they finished, the entire campus was invited to the 
Alpha Gam house and lucky ticket holders went home with 
Alpha Gam knit socks. 

All proceeds of the "Hop" went to the National Easter 
Seal Society for Crippled Children, suff'ering primahly from 
cerebral palsy. 

When the pledges had their day, the actives sought refuge 
in girl's dorms. Even then some were not safe from play-full 
revenge sought after pledge duties. 



144 





i^« W^K T^^ j^*^ Ai-lene Stevens 

^ * f - --f 1^ •- f '^ -.if •* '^ » Ji'iie Wharton 

v', -- -Ty *^> Paula Andrew 

■^<#^ _^i. "*■ • Nancy Duerson 

Judy Barber 




Sandy MoUenauer 
Sue Orniond 
IVircilhy ]\Iinck 
Doltie Shallenberger 
Barbara Evans 



.ludy Zimha 
Helen Beckley 
Carolyn Williams 
Sue Brubaker 
]\Iadeleine Barnett 



Jail Musser 
Sally Wiley 
Kay Kirwan 
Jerri Duncan 
Annette Luse 



Polly Pease 
Sally Srigley 
Karen Matheny 
Mary Sue Camp 
Janet Marshall 



Nancy Sweet 
Judy Cochrane 
Kay LeFavor 
Nancy Matheny 
Jean Ann McMillen 

Carol Gradolph 
Marlene Thokey 
Joanie Elicker 
Deanna Pella 
Gail Deakins 



145 




The bigfgest news in the Alpha Xi chapter was the open- 
ing of its newly redecorated house. After living out of suit- 
cases and sleeping twenty-eight in a room in Bryan Annex 
for the first month and a half of school, the girls were 
especially happy to return once again to the large brick house 
on College Street. 

One of the most exciting features of the reconstruction 
project was the addition of a chapter room. Since more living 
space was added, forty active members now live in the house. 
The sleeping porch accommodating twenty afforded the gals 
plenty of time to exchange notes at the end of an eventful 
day. In Greek Week Queen competition the "Fuzzies" made 
a good showing when their candidate added a second place 
troph}' to their showcase. 



Alpha Xi Delta 




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Jackie Campbell 
Lynn Carlson 
Liz Bushee 
.Judith Traud 
Marilyn Burnham 



Robin Coleman 
Joan Demmit 
Sally Arnold 
Diane Miller 
Betsv Moore 



Carole Williams 
Joan Aljbott 
Elizal)eth Hope 
Susie Miller 
Caria Dixon 



Nanette Woodworth 
Dottie Ludman 
Doiis Pschesang 
Carole Neelj 
Ann Riddle 



14G 











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Penny Stone 
Margaret llaklerinan 
Anne Chalupsky 
Ginger Home 
Judy James 
Elaine Austin 

Judy Falkensteiii 
\'rina Grimes 
Pris Ondis 
Norma Kraus 
Joan Spyak 
Dee Chambers 

Mary Filer 
Carolyn Flesher 
Barbara Zadle 
Janie Howard 
Lois Wes'li'iski 
Maryann SholliMibjirger 

Ardis McCruin 
Cindy GuUey 
Carol Scott 
Betty Ann Ihiniiiirl 
Marti McDaniel 
Kathleen Wilcox 

Joyce Heller 
Karen Kramer 
Mary Ann Mair 
W'anda Kash 
Fran Mancino 
Joan Stockman 

Virginia Moore 
Linda Halterman 
Georgeann Zuck 
Mary Hoops 
Janet Corcoran 
Susie Spiess 

Joan Little 
Joan Keller 
Pamela Schultz 
Odette Kingsk'\ 
Elizabeth Hall 
Carolyn Horn 

Joan Cowai'd 
Janet Heideloff 
Nancy Mayer 
Janet Hoover 
Kitty Lewand 
Nannette llobbins 



147 



Chi Omega 




Jo Hart 

Gwen Naus 

Madalyn Banas 

Elaine Sulli 



Mary Lou Wichtei-man 

Ann Wilson 

Carol Barghausen 

Jeanne Wilson 




Suzanne Ward 

Marcia Teed 

Judy Hutchison 

Judy Friedlv 



Nancy Owens 

Mary LvTine Sweeny 

Sandra Montgomery 

Rita Spiel' 



Pat Mulloy 

Karen Nance 

Janie Newman 

Lois Barmash 



Leasen Holmberg 

Rosamond Miller 

Judith Steen 

Sue Cosgrove 



Mary Ann Hofer 

Barbara Husted 

Joan Hull 

Paula Shultz 




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In early fall the Chi Omega house was under construction. For four 
weeks the living room served as a dormitory for the girls. 

The Chi all-campus barn party was held in October. Cider and 
donuts were served as refreshments and the Phi Delt Combo entertained. 

Holding their hats on high, Chi O's celebrated a member's Queen- 
ship. Their booth took the trophy for most tickets at the Greek Week 
Carnival. . .it was called the Chi Caravan. 

With a full schedule of parties Chi O's got little else done at Christmas 
time. First there was the Christmas Date Party with silly gifts for 
their fellows. Then followed the surprise party for the pledges and the 
Alumnae and waiters' parties. 

In spring Chi Omega's had their formal and date picnic. Their year 
ended with a picnic for the whole chapter. 




o p, ~W 



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Jan Jeffries 
Marsha Bosley 
Jean PiOgers 
Gail Conlan 
Kay Eder 
Judy Tallman 

Jo Ann Dyer 
Sue Skinner 
DoUie Nesi 
Rose Barber 
Barbara Null 
Phyllis Yarrow 

Vida Clark 
Pris Newton 
Pris Alden 
Barbara Nellis 
Betsy Ann Ross 
Ilhoda O'Meara 

Judy Bryan 
Kay Kenney 
Sally Lynn 
Fmily Householder 
Pat Baugh 
Judy Randall 

Jane Adelmann 
Dianne Harabaglia 
Pat Weitzel 
Sally Bolender 
Judy Brestel 
Carol Jaeger 

Betsy Bolender 
Esther Fleming 
Alyce Baird 
Judy Furrey 
Joyce Yoo 
Margaret Elliott 



149 



I 




Yvonne Spottswood 
Frances Ramsey 



Maxene J. Hoyles 
Delores M. Alexander 



Patricia Laurence 
Joan Washington 



Kappa Alpha Alpha 



Three patients at the Athens State Hosi)ital 
wei-e made happier by the letters and frequent 
visits of Kappa Alpha Alpha girls. On each of 
their weekly visits, the girls took little gifts to 
each patient. 

In December Kappa Alpha Alpha, as mem- 
bers of the American Red Cross, visited sev- 
eral veteran's hospitals in Chillicothe entertain- 
ing the veterans by reading to them, dancing and 
playing cards with them. 

Hustling and bustling. Kappa Alpha Alpha 
girls filled a February night with the .sound of 
rustling taffeta skirts while getting ready for 
their spring formal. 

In addition to the service projects the girls 
sponsored a luncheon during Mother's Weekend, 
and a faculty tea in May. 



150 






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Etta L. Bailey 
Edwina Ranks 



Nelle M. Lawson 
Barbara Jean Ellis 



Lonia L. Teiiy 
Norma .1. Mavie 



Beverly Ann Washington 
Betty J. Thomas 





Kappa Delta 



The Kappa Delta's were in a new house this year. . .the latest 
addition to sorority row. Many students dropped by to see the house and 
exclaim appropriately over the winding staircase and the crystal chan- 
delier at the entrance to the front living room. 

At Christmas time, KD's wound tiie stairs with holly and pine boughs 
at their tree-trimming party. One of the taller dates set a star at the 
top of the tree located in the back living room. 

A mysterious Santa Claus hung red stockings at the fireplaces and 
tip-toed away before being caught. Later on during the week, the KD's 
held their annual Christmas party for two children "adopted" from the 
Children's Home. It was then the new house became a home. 



Linda Forth 

Mary Lou Cloud 

Joan Fossnaugh 

Kathy Ernst 

Susanne Channel! 



Saundra Greet 

Kristin Kelt 

Carolyn Flad 

Choyce Fleitz 

Ann Cushman 



Margaret Stadick 

Faith Nason 

Carolyn Cleaver 

Joann Ernst 

Carol Mason 



Kaye Roudabush 

Ai'lene Connolly 

Carol Coffman 

Joy Ferguson 

Mimi Clark 



Gerry Moulton 

Phyllis Zeisler 

Mary Flannery 

Joyce Beightler 

Susie Lewis 








f\ a 







152 



Judith Mudge 

Peggy Whelan 

Anil Peniber 

Nancy Jones 

Martha Monis 

Paula Hoppenstand 

Marilee Greer 

Kay Shepard 

Marilyn Holfinger 

Pat Schaal 

Virginia Bellan 

Rosemary Leist 

Nancy Reed 

Arlene Hall 

Nancy Paul 

Harriet Heit 

Linda Larmer 

Judie Wagner 

Janie Reagon 

Suzie Tobin 

Nicolette Brown 

Barbara Schneider 

Mary Ellen Foley 

Sue Tschantz 





Kappa Delta pledges made it even harder for the 
actives to get to eight o'clock classes one morning by tying 
every door shut from the outside. 

In the evenings the girls sat around the living i-oom 
playing student while they half listened to Jackie Gleason 
in Hi-Fi and sipped cokes. Upstairs someone tj-ped a last 
minute term paper while their roommate slept. These were 
the things that made the house a home. . .the business 
of being together and liking it. 





Descendants of the "Philomatheon Society" founded in 
March, one hundred and six years ago are the Phi Mu 
sorority girls. Their French motto, "Les Soeurs Fideles" 
meaning "Faithful Sisters" characterizes these girls 
who brought pleasure to the bedridden children of Shel- 
tering Arms Hospital. 

Twice a week Phi Mu's cheerfully sacrificed their time 

to maintain a "Toy Cart" containing intei'esting toys, 

games and handicraft materials. 

"Turn About Day" dawned with the pledges dragging 

the yawning actives from their beds at 7 a.m. ; playing 

pranks on them and overunning the house. 



154 




Audrey Bormann 
Glenda Hopkins 
Mary Todd 



•Judy M. Allan 
Colleen OT.ara 
Sandra P.oggs 



.Joan Brewer 
Sara Myers 
Arlene Bormann 



Susan Burnside 
Sandra Pierce 
Linda Zika 



Xettie Xenno 
Annette Ballweg 
Xary Wirts 



Phi Mu 



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ivathryn Gault 
Karen Keller 
Martha Stump 
Patricia Matheny 
Carole Swezey 
Barbara Brashares 

Lucy Eisenberg 
Karen Roberts 
Phyllis Herbell 
Barbara Eiserman 
Janna Stoutenburg 
Martha Hoopman 

Anne Sumpter 
Nancy Yaw- 
Susan Ilart 
Pat Remley 
Karen Chapman 
Pat Krueger 

Karen Holtvoight 
Bernice Frantz 
Patricia Couts 
Patti Ralston 
Mary EUyn Goga 
Mary Todd 

Marilyn Olwine 
Judith Saunders 
Diane Gillespie 
Martha Cordes 
Nancy Friel 
Diane Burchard 

Gail Mary Boyd 
Judy Tredway 
Sandy Nordyke 
Nancy Johnson 
Mina Jo Kropp 
Nancy Hart 

Barbara Ellis 
Patty Smith 
Gwen Miller 
Sue Kline 
Barb Carlson 
Mary Kennedy 

Shirley Heilman 
Nancy Shannon 
Linda McVicker 
Audry Hoch 
Jodie Price 
Sandra Dunipace 



155 



Pi Beta Phi 



Sandra Rose 
Joan Bush 
Sally Weber 
Vicki Rauch 
Sue Strahni 
Lois Yeager 

Joyce Mills 

Barb Myers 

Charlotte Smith 

Ann Strecker 

Lois Roper 

Jody McPherson 

Nancy Younker 

Florence Heasley 

Carol Retter 

Pat Heiser 

Karen Waldron 

Carolyn Miller 

Lee Erdmann 

Debbie Stone 

Martha Grissom 

Linda Goodwin 

Sally Price 

Martha Weller 

Connie Rogers 

Cindy Hudson 

Karen Williams 

Joann McDermott 

Sarah McPherson 

Martha Nolan 

Jane Howard 

Mary Sluss 

Anne Goddard 

Marilyn Gamwell 

Cornelia Leitholf 

Sue McMurray 

Marilyn Woodhouse 

Judy Staab 

Kaye Kalinowski 

Mary Alice Wolfe 

Barbara M. Wendt 

Marti McCormick 



156 




Fall ... Pi Phi's return 
to the white pillared house, 
eager to begin a year of 
parties, activities, dances 
and studying. The activity 
fever grips them as some 
OU alums come to Athens 
for Homecoming. Reminis- 
cent Pi Phi alums gather 
at the house. 

Winter ... Pi Phi's are 
caught in the whirl of the 
holiday season. Christmas 
caroling, sipping hot choco- 
late before the fireplace of 
a fraternity house, the 
party given with the Sigma 
Chi's for under-privileged 



children ... all are a part 
of a Pi Beta Phi Chiistmas 
at OU. 

Spring . . . the doors to 
the Pi Phi patio are pushed 
open. Coeds and their dates 
dance to recorded music. 
Moms from all over invade 
the Pi Phi house on Moth- 
ers' Weekend. Pi Phi's 
move blankets and pillows 
to couches, while moms 
take over their beds for the 
weekend. A special treat 
for moms is the after- 
noon luncheon served in the 
back yard under the 
branches of the willow tree. 




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Nina Davis 
Susette Snoderley 
Pat Peterson 
Susan Anderson 
Carol Gattner 
Marsha Carlisle 

Marty Boettner 
Marilyn Davis 
Kay Gamble 
Sharon Bush 
Carolyn Gilmore 
Ann Anderson 

Patsy Beckert 
Pat Donahey 
Chris Doggette 
Olive Fredricks 
Carol Blosser 
Jill Gray 

•Julie Jarvis 
Lucinda Adams 
Paula Say lor 
Sue Bonham 
Joyce Dean 
Diane J. Deis 



157 



students walking do\vn Col- 
lege Street one day in the fall 
were lured into the Sigma 
Kappa backyard by strains 
of music. Dancing was a part 
of their annual Cidar Chug, 
held in honor of the football 
team. The proceeds went to 
the Athens State Hospital. 

The girls adopted a cottage 
of old folks at the State Hos- 
pital and enjoyed a grand- 
mother - granddaughter rela- 
tionship. Throughout the year, 
the girls held parties and 



Sigma Kappa 



fashion shows for the folks. 
At their national workshop 
last year, OU's Sigma Kappas 
were recognized as one of the 
outstanding chapters in ger- 
ontology. 

Duiing Mothers' Weekend 
moms took over several of 
the rooms, and participated 
in the activities their daugh- 
ters had planned for them. 

In early Spring Sigma Kap- 
pas chose a SK Sweetheart 
at their "Lavender Lane" for- 
mal. 






Carol Burke 
Diane Getzelmann 
Loretta Bright 
Elinor Ely 
Pat Flesher 



Barbara Beal 
Sonia Dianiska 
Marilyn Fidler 
Peggy Brooks 
Helen Calkins 



Diane Gorsuch 
Cheri Conrad 
Cynthia Grant 
Inez Enterline 
Jo Lane Brothers 



158 



Nancy Serpan 

Illene Sieglitz 

Rosemary Harris 

Mary Ann Vaughn 

Suzanne Kalljaugh 

Marty Teeters 



Anne Kates 

Betsy Walter 

Phyllis Snodgrass 

Marilyn McCarroll 

Jan Weaver 

Karen Hetsler 

Carol Sissia 

Trish Hall 

Sandra Lee 

Sandra Ann Weidner 

Sophie Hadjian 

Nancy Tipton 

Bobbi Crane 

Gail Jenkins 

Kaye Fisher 

Gina Castagna 

Karen Katterheinrich 

Elaine Burkhart 

Arlene Lukso 

Margot Greene 

Kathy Stoner 

Judy Johnson 

Suzanne Skovira 

Suzanne Stephan 

Roberta Hofstetter 

Jan Story 

Patti Sieglitz 

Donna Elsasser 

Jill Lopez 

Mary Hadjian 

Juliann Schuster 

Loretta Sovak 

Lenore Graf 

Cindy McGaughey 

Mary Lalos 

Gret Taggart 

Theresa Aveni 

Karen Thompson 

Barbara Seifert 

Ruth Ann Green 

Connie Heatly 





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159 



The girls of Theta Phi 
Alpha were pi'oud of their 
first full year of reactivation 
to national affiliation. Strong 
spirit, excessive enthusiasm, 
and a willingness to work to- 
gether won the group a tro- 
phy in the Greek Week Car- 
nival booth competition. 

At their spring formal, the 
girls put their heads together 
and came up with the fellow 
they considered an ideal 
"Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi." 
This honor is equal to that 



of any fraternity's 
girl" title. 



"dream 



Another project for the 
group was the sponsorship of 
a needy family in the Athens 
area at Christmas time. The 
girls played Santa Claus by 
sending food baskets and 
presents to the members of 
one household recommended 
by the County Welfare Board. 
Smiling and appreciative faces 
were their rewards for this 
charitable gesture. 




Theta Phi Alpha 




Carol Rassie 
•Joan Heikkila 
Kay Treon 
Uonnie Hegaity 
Claire Loftus 
Sue Bevan 

.Jackie Shane 
Barbara Fillipone 
Gerry Scalone 
Nancy Taylor 
Cathy Martini 
Mary Lou Schady 

Joan Merhar 
Helen Gyuro 
Bert Eifert 
Vida Zamec 
Sally Spitler 
Dee Liebel 

Noreen M. Rawlins 
Mary Ann Sullivan 
Lynn Hlad 
Marie Birchak 
Carol Haddad 
Helen Wright 



160 





^11 




I ^ 





\^. 




Rosemary Griesmer 
Mary Jane Doran 
Maureen Paustenbach 
Polly Fundak 
Maxine Custer 



Dolly Dannes 
Carol Vana 
Jane Sweeney 
Elaine Kaminski 
Peggy Ann Ver 



Ernie Orosz 
Filly Ferroni 
Christine M. Arbuckas 
Trudy Pentrack 
Mercedes Koval 



Sheila Kisseberth 
Leslie Jabb 
Betsy Krupp 
Arlene Raab 
Sandy Rusinko 



Elaine Deniitri 
Nancy Whalen 
Nancy Peters 
Mary Olson 
Marcia Hill 



Janet Dzama 
Carol Emery 
Colleen Lenihan 
Mary Lou Marshall 
Ann M. Guerra 



Jeanette Saumers 
Betsy St. Andre 
Evelyn Stumphauzer 



161 




The Zeta's started the new year serenading twenty new 
pledges at their dorms after hours. 

Pulling and tugging, the Zeta pledges tried to gain the 
advantage of their big sisters in the exhausting, but exciting 
tug o' war at the asylum grounds. 

Last year the actives won. and their little sisters 
presented them with a trophy for their achievement. 
Though the little sisters lost this year, the actives also re- 
ceived a dunking. 



Zeta Tau Alpha 




Laurel A. Baird 
Aderene Zgodzinski 
Sharon Gill 
!Mary Eggers 
Sonya Donlan 



Joyce Baker 
Dorothy Wachter 
Phyllis Berkebile 
Lee Davis 
Dee Ladas 



Karen Diane Devers 
Claire Jones 
Bobbie Booth 
Jean Christain 
Noima Anderson 



Donna DeVoe 
Nancy Lorence 
Susan Cox 
Dorothy Glowe 
Lynda Cerny 



Mardie Gayner 
Lois-Rae Hickok 
Sandi Evans 
Joan Mangen 
Patricia Anne Deming 



162 




Carole White 
Sonia Strayer 
Joyce Reams 
Diane Sagei' 
Linda Miller 
Nancy Mangen 

Marilyn McGowan 
Lynn Walker 
Olivia Nego 
Barbara Pecko 
Margot Wilson 
llosie Kleiman 

Carol Spiers 
Patricia Mitchell 
Gini Rini 
Liz Maddox 
Madeleine Neagoy 
Diane Mindall 

Roslyn Sklenicka 
Gloria DiCioccio 
Joan Wright 
B. J. Yarbrougii 
Barbara Sanderson 
Gretchen Stark 

Virginia Roberson 
Nancy Gerhard 
Patricia Marmo 
CheiTy Braun 
Shirley Seitz 
Ruth Beaver 

Helen Reynolds 
Sandy Stanley 
Julie Simmons 
Mary Nilsson 
Joyce Robinson 
Loralee Catalano 



Founder's Day was a rather serious affair for the Alpha 

Phi Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha; the girls wore black 

ribbons, and met with their alumnae group. 

When the Zeta's get together, they work enthusiastically 

for such events as Greek Week, and J-Proni ; they also 

meet for dinner at the house once a month, and join with 

congratuations for the girls who made grades, at 

the initiation banquet. 



163 



Pan Hellenic Council 

Members of Pan Hellenic Council return to school early, even 

before Freshman Week, to make final plans for regulating 

and coordinating formal rush ... Is your speech ready 

for the Rushing Convo ? . . . A's will go to group three first 

. . . Please check with Dean Deppen about . . . 

Meeting twice a month, the council plans its budget . . . 

allocating funds to the Foster Parent Plan for support of a 

Korean War onshan. In addition to supporting this war 

orphan, the council provides a board scholarship for a foreign 

student . . . this year, a coed from Denmark. She and the 

members of the twelve sororities of the council e.xchange 

ideas as she eats with them by rotation. 

Corresponding to the continuous gi-owth of OU. the council 

established a set of criteria to allow national sororities to 

colonize new chapters on campus. 

As the school year ends, each sorority chooses its two 

council representatives for next year; committees are 

formed; the officers rotate; members plan for the fall . . . 

Formal Rush, Greek Week, Homecoming. 




164 



Chairs: Margaret Deppen (advisor), Nina Davis, Ellen Berg 

(president), Carol Mason, Terry Thompson. Table: Loretta Sovak, 

Jessica Maza, Sandra Montgomery, Rita Spier. Couch: Carolyn Fell, 

Marilee Greer, Joan Washington, Bernice Frantz, Mina Jo Kropp, 

Susan Morse. Standing: Shirley Seitz, Chris Doggette, Lois-Rae Hickok, 

Maxine Hoyles, Nannette Robbins, Marti McDaniel, 

Filly Ferroni, Lynn Hlad. 




1 1 ll 



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Interfraternity Council 




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Row one: Thomas H. Smith, Ira H. Skohuck, Paul Hamig, 
Rog:er Doerr, Chuck Hablitzel, Richard Ehvell, Barry 
Greenwald, Roger B. Okls, Leonard Schwartz, Row two: 
Clement S. Mihoci (President), Charles H. Nicklas, Keith L. 
Krantz, Richard L. Hillard, Robert L. Barnett, Michael 
Anastas, George Roby, John Banholzer, Bob Ludwig. Row- 
three: Richard Milum, Ron Hart, John Reed, Ray Forror, 
Frank Gillespie, Arthur Welsh, John Chesney, Alfred 
Smith, Ronald Dozier, Grant Latimore, Dick Doak. Row- 
four: Dave Miller, Don Robb, Tom Schmidt, Lee Smith, 
Sherwood Falsgraf, Chuck Osburn, Jim Hunter, Gordon 
Hirsch, George Swartz, John Streza, Tom Hubler. 



Interfraternity Council is an executive body, 
of, by and for fraternities. Its legislative body, 
ruling on rushing and interfraternity relations, is 
composed of the president of each of the twenty 
fraternities. 

IFC, in charge of the program to orient fresh- 
men with the fraternities on campus, holds panel 
discussions in East Green dormitories and handles 
the rushing program at Mem. Aud. for all 
prospective pledges. 

One big project undertaken by the group was 
sponsorship of the Four Freshmen Concert. With 
Pan Hellenic Council, IFC organized the Greek- 
Week activities. 

A primary function of IFC is to serve as an 
intermediary between the fratei-nities and the uni- 
versity. This position was emphasized when the 
council took a stand on drinking in fraternity 
houses at the request of the university. 

Each individual on this council is a leader in his 
fraternity and has proven he is capable of handling 
himself in circumstances similar to the ones IFC 
faces. 



165 



Acacia 



Unexpected guests, whose arrival re- 
sulted in the curtailment of Home- 
coming activities, provided a theme 
for Acacia house decorations this 
year. On the banner over the porch 
was painted "Homecoming Wel- 
comes the Flu Geim!" Under the 
banner lounged three green "Asian 
Flu Bugs" wearing red kimonos 
and supporting coat hanger antennae. 

Men of Acacia took honors in the 
Greek Week service project this 
year, donating the highest per- 
centage of blood among the frater- 
nities to the American Red Cross. 

Sailors, hobos, actives, pledges, 

dates ... all came to the Acacia 

house for social affairs ranging from 

a nautical party to the winter foimal. 




Robert Emeiick 
Don Seward 



Robert Hagen 
Richard Borbash 



Ray Bethel 
Philip Durnell 



Ralph Scott 





Richard Armstrong 
Paul Lucas 
Tom Graf 
William Archliold 



Richard Milum 
Jon Anderson 
Gary Stansbery 
Bob Rathbui'n 



Thomas Smith 
Charles Archbold 
Carlton Walters 
James Wince 



Carl Musacchio 
Ralph Miller 
Robert Hay 
Ronald Leaver 





167 



Alpha Phi Alpha 



The Alpha's got off to a good start last fall by opening the school year 

with a "get acquainted" tea held in the Alumni Lounge. The group 

cordially welcomed all new students to the realm of college life. Adding 

sparkle to the event, the sisters of Kappa Alpha Alpha acted as hostesses. 

On the sporty side of campus life the fraternity basketball team 

came through with flying colors. They not only walked oft' ^ith top 

honors in the Mexican League, but in inter-fraternity competition also 

earned the title of ranners-up to this year's champs. 

As an educational project the men of Alpha Phi Alpha joined their 

sister sorority Kappa Alpha Alpha in observance of National Negro 

Histoiy Week. Consolidating their ideas, the two groups worked together 

to make the week an educational success. Winding up the festivities, 

the two distinguished guests from Cincinnati were invited to speak. 

In an effort not to overlook the social aspects of fraternity life, 

the Alpha's held several parties and informal get-togethers. Sharing 

the planning for the events brought the group members closer together. 

The fratemitj- social season was brought to a close with the annual 
Sweetheart FoiTnal at which the newly chosen "Sweetheart" 

was crowned and serenaded. 




168 




Ilobert Mayo 
Wilson Graham 



James M. Thompson 
Philhp E. Saunders 



P' ~ |[ John Hamilton West 
Jerald C. Christian 



Alvin Wesley 
llonald E. Dozier 



Paul E. Gates 
Grant Latimore 



Lester N. Carney 
James D. Moore 






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Chuck Hittson 
Jim Patterson 
Dan Williams 
Bruce Tompkin 
Don Becker 
David Evans 

Bill Lewis 
LajTie Longfellow 
Chet Bennett 
Dave Lenington 
Jim Hunter 
William Dieterly 

Dick Brown 
Bob Foster 
Jack Gosling 
Robert Tomsic 
Thomas Adamich 
Jules Gerlack 

Roy Goodwin 
Jack Housley 
Harold Brown 
Mike Dickerson 
Harry Kitchen 
Wayne Gammon 

Jim Buchholz 
Dave Neff 
David Covert 
Bob Albright 
Gordon Scott 
Roger Doerr 

Jim Davis 
John Kroner 
Bol) Kinney 
Ray Hanacek 
Dave Cull)ert 
Bill Gore 

Walter Muir 
Jerry Benbow 
George Eistetter 
Jack Davis 
John Ault 
Ken Donelson 

Don Bennett 
Lloyd J. Kay 
Michael Grasley 
Don Mumford 
Ron Friday 
Jim Plesko 



170 



Beta Theta Pi 







i/. 



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D O ^ 

O O. Ci 

D. O.. ^ 

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Michael Easley 




Jim Elliott 




Walt Perry 




Thomas Payne 






The existence of Beta 




Theta Pi's oldest tradition, the 




"Beta Basement," was threaten- 


Carl Foucht 
Hugh Winebrenner 


ed this year. The fire marshall 


was satisfied when another door 


Jack Plauche 


was constructed ; and the 


James V. Rutoskie 


Beta's continued to party in 




those dark, hallowed confines. 




Even with a schedule of teas, 




serenades, intramural sports. 


Dick Yoakam 


rockin' piano, finals and parties, 


Bob Uhler 


Betas took time to raise money 


Ed Melo 


for a new house and continued 


Timothy Driscoll 


to serve the campus in many 




committee positions. 




The Beta Bowery Party, OU's 




oldest party, and the Heaven 


Dave Hillard 


and Hell party shared honors in 


Dick Mincheff 


the Beta social scene. 


Gerald Yates 




Jim Varga 


The brothers and their dates 




posed for movies at Lake Hope, 




the asylum grounds and in 




the cave country. Movies during 




rush and a big movie party 


Ivan Smith 


earned the gray, stucco house on 


Bob Moore 


South Congress, the nickname, 


Diiane Baker 
Dave Newton 


"Little Hollywood." 


Gerald Sargent 




Paul Zimmer 




Jim Roug'hton 




Larry Rood 




Terry Lee 


^^^^ 


Don Jones 


1^^^^^^^^^^^^ 


Roger Mahaffey 


M^^f^W ^^^1^ 


Norm Skinner 





Chi Kappa Nu 



Joseph Rodgers 



Arthur Weiss 




Robert Young 



Almost plastering themselves to the 
walls Chi Kappa Nu men discovered that 
they had accidentally used fast setting 
moulding plaster in redecorating their base- 
ment playroom. Lumpy walls, aiTns covered 
with plaster, and plastered scalps were 
the result of this do-it-yourself project. 

All play and no work is not for fraternity 
men. Chi Kappa Nu men demonstrate. 
Scholarship is stressed and study table at- 
tendance is required if a 2.5 grade is not 
maintained. 

Recognized as a local non-secretarian 
and non-denominational fraternity in 
October, Chi Kappa Nu, evolved from the 
AKL club. Planning to become a national 
chapter in a few years. Chi Kappa Nu 
proposes staying medium sized, selecting 
their pledges on ability and promise, improv- 
ing their living quarters, and living up to 
their motto of "Brothei-hood Eternal." 




Gordon Weimer 



Ernest Weiler 



^ 



Dick Kaufman 




172 







1^ 





Dick Elwell 
Ronald Cole 



Ronald Gray 

Richard Mayhew 



David Karr 
Irwin Love 



James Hillings 
Marty Penning-ton 



Barry Greenwald 
Milton Halloran 




173 



Delta Tau Delta 



\Mien big years are written into the history of Beta Chapter of Delta Tau Delta 1957 and 
1958 will rank with the finest. 

The second oldest fraternity on campus, Delts lived, as they have throughout the years, on 
the principles of the fraternity. 

They studied . . . played . . . worked . . . and sang together. As a result, such firsts as 
scholaiship, Greek Week, Torch Sing and intramurals were added to the Delt's yearly 
accomplishments. 

In between work and sei-vice, Delts planned their social program. The Circus Party, Home- 
coming Alumni Party, Winter and Spring FoiTnals, faculty and sorority teas, planned and 
unplanned serenades and the Children's Christmas Partv were all a part of the year's activities. 

Delts worked to better themselves, their fraternity and their University. 






174 



e. o o o o 

t^ fT- fT-* \^ *- 

.P o. (^ rt 

C ^ o o 

r o 






Mike Brown 
Len Young 
Jim Lynch 
Tom Lvons 
Neil Willis 



Gene Ptaymond 
•Jim Hartman 
■Jim Anderson 
Walt Jurek 
Jim Woods 



Roger Swardson 
Duane Emerson 
Jack Neff 
Jim Dow 
Jim Smircina 



Lloyd Purer 
Gary Conlan 
Ed Szep 
Jim Deters 
Bob Beckrest 



Vaughn Morrison 
Ben Fassett 
Tom Jones 
Earl Witthoff 
Toby Spaulding 



Charles Bloom 
Charles Strawman 
Gaige Paulsen 
Ron Johnson 
Jack Towle 



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'•^ ■• I * *^ 




iVl4: 







Dave Leety 
Frank Gillespie 
Steve Phimister 
Dave Miller 
Bob Forloine 



Bob McKee 
Tom Terhune 
Lee Ruef 
A! Ludluni 
William Gerard 



Ivor Balyeat 
Jim Brooker 
Gary Crissey 
Barry Conners 
Jim Snide 



Paul Weber 
Dave Spreng 
Don Bottles 
Bill Baxter 
Dave Smith 



Dave Brueckner 
Dennis Chandler 
Ed Skeen 
Pvon Pitts 
Dave Arnett 



Ron Campana 
Bob Schiermver 
Gary Thatcher 
Jay Fleenor 
Dave Larcomb 



John Willse 
Tom Hatheway 
Tom Plummer 
Dale Walker 
Gerald McCully 





Delta Upsilon 



A good-natured brawl in the streets with the pledges at 2 a.m.. can be interesting 
. . . until the cops come along. 

Dancing to the arrangements of local and visiting bands . . . meeting brothers 
and their dates at these dances . . . creates an important intrafratemity feeling. 

Giving a last minute push in the big basketball game to score a win over "that other 
team" brings prestige to a fraternity. 

.Joining in Christmas caroling . . . the coldness of the winter's night bringing out 
the enthusiastic voices ... a fellow feels proud to be a member of a fraternity. 

Sending the pledges to the Marietta chapter for a "special" project draws the two 
fraternity groups, actives and pledges, closer together. 

Wearing the pin of Delta Upsilon and knowing what it means to be among these 
selected men . . . this is DU at OU. 



O Hi 



t 






dlU^ 




Dale Robbins 
Duane Neiner 



Bob Weckman 
N'orman Sanders 



Frederick Stone 
David Pease 




Fiederick Wendt 
James T. Shipman 



176 



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Thomas Conaway 
Donald Buikhaidt 
Loren Hortin 



Terry Badger 
Terrv Clovis 
David F. Bellan 



James McConnell 
Flonald Mart 
Richard Gibson 



Craig Palmer 
Paul Efaw 
William Hobzek 



John Reed 
Ronald Gussett 
David Hershiser 



William Reid 
Richard Behnke 
Russell Baird 



Robert Sieving 
Frederick Brown 
Donald Mills 



177 



Lambda Chi 



c- n fli 



Gary Baker 
Ken Skeels 
Larry Watkins 



Karl Brodbeck 
Ronald Walker 
Dave Pfaff 



Dale Henry 
Don Greenlee 
Phillip Willeke 



Roily Smith 
Don Long 
Robert Thomas 



Frank DeCapua 
Bill Woodwoi-th 
Paul Luster 



James L. Cook 



^ O /^ 

' ^ '\ "^^ ; ^ • Lairy Schwartz 

' ^ IS^V "^Jk. Vince DiGirolamo 




Dave Southan 
Gerald Zubick 
Dave Young 




178 







f5 * 



Larry Baker 
William C. Byham 



Frank Kozarec 
Rich Lasko 



Jim Nelson 
Victor H. Holton 



Tom Hubler 
Piobert Ludwig 



This year, on their Founder's Day, all Lambda Chi chapters in the United States 
celebrated their 48th anniversary as a national fraternity. On that day, Alpha Omega 
chapter alums were present at a banquet to pay tribute to their mutual brotherhood. 

Second semester, the new pledges put their heads together and selected from the 
candidates nominated by each sorority the girl they considered an ideal "Pledge Queen." 
Later, "Her Majesty" reigned over a banquet given in her honor. 

The big white chapter house was the scene of many parties and teas. Events 
such as the annual Apache and Night Club parties stood out as particularly entertain- 
ing nights for everyone present. 

This year, as in the past, the Laml)da Chi's set aside one Saturday aftemoon before 
Christmas to hold their fund raising campaign for the Salvation. Army. Chapter 
memlsers, clad in their green jackets, with gold letters, could be seen up and down 
Court Street doing their part for the cause. 



179 




Phi Delta Theta 



The strains of "I Love You Truly," were often heard in 
the Phi Delt house this year as the men practiced for 
serenades. Getting pinned seemed to be the tiling to do. 

In the fall the fraternity fed their athletes spaghetti as 
a I'eward for hard \\'ork. 

On top again, the Phi Belts walked off with the trophy 
for biggest ticket sales to the annual Greek Week Carnival. 

The men and their dates walked into the devil's mouth 
as they attended the affectionately titled "Go To Hell" party. 

Coeds suffered the rigors of a mock hell week prior to 
their initiation into "She Delta Theta." Later in the spring 
they were given the royal treatment at the Sweetheart Formal. 



Dick Ley 

Homer Goldsberry 

Bob Strawn 

Dick Abbruzzese 

Tom Farrow 



Larry Buckles 

Tom Bollinger 

Jack H. Proudman 

Jim Bednaiik 

Ken Chiara 



Roger Bray 

Gerald F. Evans 

Bill Prati 

Thomas R. Thibert 

John Chesnev 



Byrt Welsh 

James Lee 

Hank R. Lehrer 

Kenneth Dollison 

Jim Bale 



Mvron Lepore 

Pete Stanforth 

Frank J. Hoi-vath 

Bill Van Nostran 

Ralph Firestone 




Cs.- 





180 



^. ^kJ^k^^^M 








Vem Smith 
Bill McConahey 
Michael J. Voris 
John Wood 
Rod Ondis 



Nicholas R. Hensler 
Al Hehr 

Clayton W. Henderson 
Richard Lamar Graves 
William S. Metz 



Lamar G. Jacobs 
Jack A. McNeil 
, Don Sawver 

"^^ Art Welsh 

' ^" James C. Schantz 



O- 




James Phillips 
Harry Chaffin 
Jerry Summer 
Bob Bryant 
Paul N. Jurkovich 



p p. D a CI 

f ' \ r^l ^^1 ^^1 '^B John Kostvo 

J -*■ -^ T -r '. T V^ ^_ f ' J. '. ' *■ *v p! James A. Eckstein 

I Oi. / - '. - i ' Primo Casali 



Cecil E. White 
Garry Simpson 
Robert L. Sponseller 
Paul J. Zenisek 
Paul Wild 




Dale Fazekas 
Jack V\'etzel 




ii^^^^. ^ (T?' {fj IT) 

fT- ps fH. O <f^ 



Forbes Hotchkiss 
Chuck Laine 
George Lewis Davis 
David P. Kuenzli 
William Woods 



Dwight H. Mutchler 
Phillip R. Trimble 
Joe Murtha 
Paul Haring 
Tom Lipps 



181 



Phi Epsilon Pi 




The school year began on a note of sadness for the Phi Epsilon Pi's this year when 
their mascot, a baby alligator, got lost on the Pennsylvania Turnpike on the way 
back to school. 

However, when the Phi Eps downed Acacia for their first football win in five 
years, there was reason for celebration. 

Because of social restrictions first semester, the men concentrated mainly on their 
studies, but occasionally had an outside get together. They had the Ugly Man, 
Marlboro Man, and Coed Prom candidates. Rockin' House was their theme for Greek 
Week. 

Even though the Phi Eps recently redecorated their present residence on Morris 
St., plans are now underway for a new house which they hope will be completed in 
two years. 

Also in the planning stage is the silver anniversary celebration for next year, 
the local chapter's 25th year on campus. 




Howie Fisher 
Charles Heiger 
Alan Schneiberg 
Martin Cohen 



Mel Kotimsky 
Neil Kuvin 
.Joel R. Drembus 
Michael Klausner 



182 




Bruce Abramson 
Alan Wasser 
Steve Geffner 



Leonard Schwartz 
Gerald Euster 
Peter Brecher 



* j;. # Terry Eisenberg 

Allen H. Siegle 
Seymour Sackler 



Ira B. Skolnick 
Richard L. Kirschner 
Leonard Goldberg 



Joel Lessom 
Mike Nehen 
Earl Rittenberg 



1 


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183 



Phi Kappa 



The newly redecoi-ated annex behind the big house on North Congress became the 
place for Phi Kappa parties and informal gathering during the past year. 

All the alums were invited back as guests of the house for the entire Home- 
coming Weekend, despite the prevalence of flu. The fomier actives were entertained 
with informal parties, the football game, and Founders Day Banquet, all courtesy of the 
present active chapter. 




Ed Allen 

Patrick Coschignano 

Steve Pesarchick 

Ron Boyd 

Jim DelVecchio 



Rocco DiPuccio 

Ken Griffin 

Dave G. Papuga 

Paul L. Cotner 

Thomas J. Polomskv 



Tom Kennedy 

Jim Haller 

William Nevits 

John T. Conroy 

Raymond Davis 



John Allen Chluda 

Dick Green 

Ed Lukacevic 

Don Bencin 

Gerald Francis 



Thomas R. Griffin 

Lero.v Corpora 

Jack Hudak 

Jim Thompson 

Robert Boliske 



Charles Drenta 

Kenneth J. Cummings 

Bert Haas 

Jim Black 

Anthony Ameruso 




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184 



This year, the fellas played host to the other three Ohio chapters 
of Phi Kappa when delegates from the University of Cincinnati, Case 
Institute of Technology, and Ohio State University gathered for the annual 
Province Ball which rotates among the four schools. 

Many events, such as the tossing of "impartial" referees into the 
Hocking after the football game between the actives and pledges, 
the Boola Boola meetings, caroling, and Mother's Weekend activities will 
long be I'emembered for the 1957-58 school year. 




David T. Pratt 

Don Swift 

Dante Maimone 

Paul Thesing 

John J. Lesnansky 

Jerry Patriarch 



John J. Hazey 

Kon Mroczka 

Bernard Zarnick 

John Maley 

Paul U'encko 

Rudy E. Napoli 



William Meicer 

Dennis J. Sudnick 

Frank J. Tomsic 

Gus Nunez 

Tom Glynn 

Frank M. Ptadio 



Peter Gannon 

Andy Wotawa 

Richard J. Spires 

John A. Storzo 

Roliert Erzen 

John Phillip Kozimor 



Andv Hoge 

Rudv Polz 

Carl E. Pfriem 

Mike J. Matzek 

Bernard J. Lukco 

David P. Kotnik 



Ray Stark 

Ralph Musto 

Bob Portik 

Ray Garyiulo 

Walt Skolnicki 

Tonv Zaccagnini, Jr. 




185 



Phi Kappa Sigma 




Dressed in dark clothes and dark glasses, two "blind" Skulls, one carrying a 
tin cup and the other playing an accordian, set out to seek their fortune. After a 
night's outing, total fortune . . . fifteen cents. 

In keeping with the active's antics, the pledges spent all Christmas vacation 
planning a surprise for their brothers . . . they covered all the dishes and kitchen 
utensils with wax . . . the result, wax flavored food. 

Foi'emost in the thoughts of all members was the ship wreck party . . . 
"South Sea Islands." A wading pool with live gold fish set-off the palm tree and 
twilight background. The center of interest foodwise was a whole pig roasted on a 
barbecue. The Phi Delt Combo joined the party. 

Skulls crowTied the Witch of Phi Kappa Sigma at their Halloween Party, 
held a Skull dance, sponsored the third annual Gieek Bridge Tournament and the 
Blue and Gold Formal. 



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Roger A. Beller 
Charles E. Dent 
Larry F. Henry 
-Jerrv B. Bamett 



Thomas G. Bhss 
Dann Keller 
Steve Hamm 
Robert L. Barnett 



Dale E. Bowman 
Earl J. Motz 
Richard W. Mitchell 
William F. Hronek 



Phil Muck 
Clement S. Mihoci 
Robert Bednar 
Hampton T. Davey 



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186 




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Kenneth V. Endrizal 
Francis Dale Davis 
Donald Eder 
Larry II. Linton 



James II. Fricker 
Walter Yurgel 
Roger Dubhle 
Norman S. Shumard 



Joseph v. Gaccetta 
Tom Musgrave 
John M. McClure 
Nick Miller 



Phillip G. Han-is 
James E. Raudabaugh 
Lloyd E. Cornell 
Alan H. Geiger 



Fred Ketteman 
F. Thomas Sheeder 
David E. Wolford 
Leon P. Smith 



Joseph C. Daily 
Jerrold A. Griffis 
John I. Leety, Jr. 
•Joe Dean 



Dick Fruchey 
Don E. Dickson 
Sam J. Sablack 
James II. Devore 



Timothy A. Storer 
Kenneth L. Rhoads 
Robert D. Leonard 
James N. West 



187 



"The door is always open" is a byword in fraternal living at the Phi Kappa Tau house. The 
brothers believe in making guests feel at home, whether they are dates at one of the regaiar parties 
or guys who come to study with someone for a big test. 



A full social life and scholarship are stressed by Phi Tau's. 
rough-house on the second 
floor after dinner or watch a 
good movie on TV with the 
brothers. The winter formal 
in January and the Dream 
Girl Dance in May are two 
high points of a well-rounded 
party schedule. Famous Phi 

Tau parties include the "Hill- Mike Anastas 

billy Hobble" and the "Bowery BaiTv V^'orthing 

Brawl," annual events here Randy Murray 

for many years. 

The first semester pledges 
staged a "Spring Fashion 
Show" during "Help Week." 
Each man went to a different 
soroi-ity house to get dressed 
in coed attire. More than 
fifty girls joined the Phi Tau's 
in laughter while reviewing 
the comic outfits. Several 
housemothers served in judg- 
ing the best costume. Bob Kotur 

Jim Farmakis 

Samuel S. Smith 

Lee Hoffer 



Fun enters into the picture as guys 



Phi Kappa Tau 




Rick Jantz 



Fred Wagner 

Jonathan Martin 

Gary Mix 

Ted Johnson 



William Loftus 

George Phillips 

Richard Kohn 

Dave Miller 



Bill Katholi 

John Pickering 

Garry Wharton 

George Drop 



Bill Filers 

Mario DiNardo 

John ]\Ioore 

Roger Higgins 



Dick Harrison 

JeiTy Lenihan 

Charles Nicklas 

Del Hahn 





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188 



George Voinovich 

James L. Stephens 

Tom Whiteliair 

Laurence Wise 

Robert W. Duskev 

Gary Clark 



Kent Gulp 

Dow Reichlev 

Bill Turner 

Dick Latek 

Jim Simonitsch 

Dan Krukemeyer 



Bill Men-ilees 

Bert Lash 

Dan Steiner 

Robert Lichtenberg- 

Robert Dagenhart 

Terry Barber 



Jack Bair 

James L. Mears 

Roger A. Runnion 

Gary Hawkins 

John Agosti 

Stan Jones 



Roger Bennett 

Richard Farrar 

William A. Clark 

Jack Lenihan 

Donald Brown 

Robert Borton 



John R. Mears 

John Cook 

Ron Swinehart 

Glen R. Fields 

Charles R. Bailey 

Fred Dickey 



Dave Schmidt 

Don W. Stoutt 

Frank Szydlowski 

Jim Corv 

David G. Bud'd 

Dean Moore 



Don Collard 

Raymond F. O'Neil 

Jesse G. Contino 

Jim Fontaine 

Richard A. Gourley 







^SSk d^k d 



This year the Phi Sigs did things up in a big way by redecorating their house. 
When the job was completed second semester, the fellas agreed that they had all the 
comforts of home. 

Instead of the usual Christmas Party for the kids from the Children's Home, 
the chapter sponsored an Easter outing with egg hunt and all. As another project 
the men of Phi Sig attempted 100 per cent chapter contribution, to the Red Cross 
Blood Bank. 

In May when Mom, the queen in every fella's heart, came down for her special 
weekend, the group left no stones unturned. Besides taking in all the campus sights 
and landmarks, she was treated to a picnic at Lake Hope, a party and banquet at the 
house, and even a trip to the "Tavern. " 

Of many parties given one of the most utstanding was Sadie Hawkins Day Turn- 
about. At midnight the guys evacuated the house and the girls moved in bag and 
baggage to spend the night. 



Phi Sigma Delta 





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.Mitchell Bloomfield 
Al Goldstein 
Roger DuBroff 
Barry Gottlieb 
Jordan Levine 



Stephen Nussbaum 
Eliot Lable 
Ivan Collins 
Joel Rudinger 
Stan Weiss 



Herl) Pearlman 
Ilruce Antenberg 
Willard Bornstein 
Neil Ruben 
Gerald Tucker 



Marvin Waxman 
James Rudolph 
Raymond Coen 
Harold Winkler 
Dennis Haines 



Ivan L. Prigosm 
Robert Joel Finkle 
Sherwood Goldstein 
Gary Schreiber 
Steve Ratner 



190 




li 



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m-hAlM 



Stan Rodman 
Larry Greenwald 
Bernard Bushell 
Leonard A. Papaport 



Jack Schul)ert 
Jerrv Herschman 
Bob Zelvy 
Sanford Shifrin 



Floy Kirshenbaum 
Dave Shack 
Jay Bass 
Stan Schneeweis 



Stanley Rothschild 
Jlel Vogel 
Stanley A. Leon 
Morton Smith 



Dan Morrison 
Sherman Hauser 
Alan Eisner 
Herb Houchhauser 



Frank Steinberg 
Saul Timens 
Al Leon 
Robert B. Sacks 



Gordon Hirsch 

Gary M. Nateman 
Neil Blum 
Lari-y Spiegel 





Pi Kappa Alpha 




Bob Mooiehead 



Rodney C. Nixon 



d 1). VVitchey 



David Lasure 



? ■* ^ William Sutherin 



^^ 




Pizza sizzles ... its odor rises from 
the basement to greet the gang as 
they open the door of the PilCA house 
for another weekend party a'la Italy. 
They order . . . pepperoni on mine . . . 
just cheese . . . one with everything . . . 

Nickels jingle in the pockets of 
PiKA's as they caiTy on a year-around 
campaign against the parking meter 
and for the Athens County Children's 
Home . . . there's an expired meter, 
drop in the nickel, put the envelope on 
the windshield . . . for just nickels, 
the PiKA's receive many contributions 
for the Home. 

Long lines of mourners form . . . 
important persons fiom every aspect of 
campus life come to pay their last 
respects . . . Tragedy? No! The 
Hearse Party. 

Red is the color . . . simulated, 
burned clothing the style . . . fire bells 
and sirens, the sound . . . the Fire 
Engine Party. 

The Memorial Day outing provides 
the PiKA's with one last opportunity 
for relaxed pastoral life before finals . . . 
before summer . . . 



192 



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William Thomas Bodoh 
James E. Dieckhoner 



Pete S. Kastanis 
Ross S. King 



Charles R. Haas 
llohei't S. Rekeny 



Carl A. Baughman 
Frank L. Leasure 



Joseph B. Ornowski 
Clark Anderson 








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193 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



When a man pledges Sigma Alpha Epsilon. he accepts as one of his basic 
duties, taking care of lions. The two guardians of SAE's State Street Georgian mansion 
are constantly painted by various "Van Goghs" and "Van Dykes." But the 
indefatiguable pledges keep the stone beasts gleaming with continued coats of white 
paint. 

Perhaps this basic training contributes to SAE's success in other fields of artistic 
endeavor. For the third time in four years, the chapter won first prize for the best 
Greek Week Carnival booth. At Christmas the chapter again delighted passers-by with 
its annual holiday lighting display. 

Socially speaking, the SAE year had two foimals, the Winter foi-mal, 
"Silhouettes in the Snow", and the annual "Purple Parrot" Spring formal. Among the 
especially energetic parties were the "Snuffy Smith" square dancing hoedown. 
the sporty "Robinhood" paity, and the unique "Bohemian" convention. 
The SAE's also kept themselves busy remodeling rooms and tinkering with radios, 
hi-fi's, model trains, paintings and various other hobbies. 



John F. Koval 

Tom G. Levy 

Charles Mclntire 

Robert Lock 

Al Coburn 



John Bladowski 

Bob Armstrong 

Dave Conde 

Gerald E. Draut 

Bruce W. Malm 



Cliff Fearn 

Tom Loeffen 

RoUin M. Dill 

William Fairo 

John Banholzer 



Brad Bliss 

Larry Tavcar 

Robert Keim 

Curtis FJowman 

Robert C. Shauck 



Jack Kinnev 

Richard Polk 

Bruce Hrudka 

Harrv Uher 

Bob Otto 



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James Jamieson 
Paul FJrunswick 
Philip Gross 
Tom A. Feme 



Mickey Melragon 
William C. Richards 
Alex Davidson 
Bob Dannan 



Richard Doak 
Raymond Jurgens 
Ralph Somniers 
Frank J. Mularo 



David Swartz 
Richard Gardner 
John Hale 
Merle Vanderorift 



Ed Seaman 
Lee Seabeck 
Richard Gillam 
Karl G. Koehler 



Jerry Speakman 
Jim Sundberg 
Richard A. Clark 
Jack Hubbard 



Mike A. Daiuto 
Albert M. Pecora 
John Kaiser 
Paul J. Kovats 



195 



Sigma Chi 



When a new sorority occupied the house next door, the Sigs proved to be good neighbors. 
They not only invited the girls over for a buffet supper and several informal gatherings, 
but initiated them into the practical joke realm with such pranks as stealing lingerie from the back 
porch clothes line. The girls being good sports remedied this by putting a bell on the line. 

At the State Day Convention in Columbus, the Sigs sent a delegation to exchange 
notes and ideas with members from the eight other Ohio Sigma Chi chapters. 





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Alan Jirik 
Bill Garrison 
Don Ellis 
Pete Yaw 
Robert A. Hynes 



James F. Moyer 
Elmer Gackowski 
Ben Jackson 
Albert L. Smelko 
Charles Wood 



Bill Brooks 
Richard Zolman 
Don Bosscawen 
Dave Chapman 
Tom Nelson 



Sherwood Falsgraf 
Edward Noonan 
Frank Walters 
John Gilbert 
James Miller 



Charles E. Osbum 
Michael F. Rego 
Donald G. Combs 
Bill Bosse 
Larry Linn 



Norm Leggett 
Donald Schultz 
T. J. ]\Iiller 
Bob Bell 
Bob Hess 



Don Folger 
Jack Linn 
James Summerlin 
Dick Hunt 
Rich Harding 



196 



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Lament Jacobs 
Dick Sears 
Tim Hall 
Allen Ebbers 



lialph Wilms 
Chuck Ramseth 
David Fassnacht 
Dwig-ht Evans 



Walter Mueller 
Fred Bair 
David Staver 
Rol) Olson 



Dick Taylor 
Hugh Schmitz 
Robert Cain 
Bill Schlott 



Carl M. Bornmann 
Carl Dill 
Howard Youtz 
Richard G. McKenney 



Hal Grinmi 
Kerry Illes 
Dave Schwan 
John D. Lebold 



Nick D. Gennett 
Ron Ridgway 
Roger Fink 
Karl Koerbling 



Dick Osborn 
Robert L. Diemer 
Milt Karlosky 
James W. Smith 



On campus, the Sig's took 
the first place trophy for 
intramural swimming for the 
third consecutive year. Coeds 
chose a Sig to be 
Coed Prom King. 

Long after the 1957-58 school 
year has passed Sig men will 
remember serenading their 
new sweetheart at the spring 
formal, and helping the gals 
bone up for Siglympics 
competition. They'll never 
forget the time their six foot 
man on the wrestling team was 
pinned by a five foot 
opponent, in intramural 
wrestling. 





Sigma Nu 



Daily as the hall clock strikes five, all the Sigma Nu's dash for the best 
and most comfoitable seat to watch TV before dinner. 

One weekend in particular was memorable for all the guys . . . 
first, the dinner for the fellows and their girls; then the highlight, the White 
Rose Formal, followed by an infomial party and a coke date Sunday. 

New mint green curtains now hang in the Sigma Nu house — a 
Christmas gift of Sigma Nu pinmates. 

"Help Week," the combined dance with two other fraternities, big, 
little brother banquet, pinmate party, the French party and traditional 
pledge-active football game ... all were activities the Sigma Nu's 
participated in during the year. 





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Paul D. O'Donnell 

Bill West 

Lou Green 

George Roby 



Roger Dent 

Ken Virgins 

Alan Galletly 

Mike D'Amato 



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Bob Rider 

James Green 

■y L. Budding 

Dave Brod 




Don DeBaltzo 

Jack Clifton 

Charles L. A_rntz 

Phil O. Baker 



Roger Carter 

Ralph Malacky 

Franklin D. Kendrick 

William Foreman 




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198 



James Ulsh 

Keith Stought 

Jerrv J. Schwach 

Bill Keller 

Duane St. Clair 

Lester M. Kennedy 



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William Hodgdon 
Larry Walters 
William F. Lindner , i • - t 

Jack Kilbride _-.^ ~~ i V^^-^. \ :r^ ' 

Boh P.. Ripple ^^'>^k A ^ 

Roger E. Stephens -^ ^^^ '^ ^^ 



Dennis Ransbottom 

Dick P5urns 

Jack Hillier 

Charles N. Hook 

Bob Reynolds i>^",->_ 

CuUen S. Johnson _«<M ~ >" 



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Duane H. Sackett 0^^ ^^\ ^^^ ^^ 

Howard Imboden 



Ed In wood 1^- I-'* '^'^■' y^-f^- C.«-' ^^^f 

Thomas R. Herren '^ -- ^^ V -^ — ^^ ~^ K -^- ^ -^ y 

Lynn Blickenstaff ^^"^v^^fc ^\, ^^ ^ I^^fc ^^*^^ ^^ .^r^^^^ ^ ~ 

Dave Klekner 



William D. Dupee 

Frank J. Uvena 

Jerry Peterson 

William James Costas 

Charles S. Candea 

Ralph Leard 



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Delmar D. Dowling 

Tom Hinkle i ..^ 

Donald E. Paintei 
Dick Montgomery 



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Bill Van Oimon ^^^ /^""^l 

Jack Kelly 



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Dick Roth 

Jack Wesley Parks 

Ron K. Lieberman 

Ron Patterson 

Jack E. Wagner 

Dick Schnelker 



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Bill Welch 
Keith Welsh 
James Wilson ^ 

Max E. Groves 't- ^^ ; \-^^-> 

John D. Streza *" ' ^ / 

Dick Bicking 



199 




This was a year for firsts in Tau 
Ganima Delta, a local, social fraternity 
consisting of approximately 20 members. 

The big- moment of the season 
came when the newly-oiganized group moved 
into the house, a fomier sorority house. 
The fellows immediately 
converted it to a fraternity house, 
establishing one of the largest party rooms 
on campus in the process. The slogan 
for this transition was "From Hades 
to Heaven by the End of 
Fiftv-seven." 







o 









Tau Gamma Delta 



Wayne Wiedenbein 
Jim Nottingham 



Tom Sawyer 
Phil Gunn 



John Waters 
Jim Osborne 



200 




Thi^ first pledge class was held this year. The pledges enjoyed 
driving the actives into the country and making them walk back. 

Pinned Tau Gams were thrown into the State Hospital pond, as are 
other pinned frat men. 

The first theme party, a masquerade ball, was held on halloween. The 
first anniversary of the foundation of the fiaternity 
took place on Valentine's Day. The Sweetheart Ball was another of 
their first big dances. 

All year long, two black cats, Tau and Gam, were their mascots. 



Steve Krekus 
John Stallard 



Roger Holmes 
Bob Peden 



Darrell Simpkins 
Tom Harlow- 



Ray Forror 
Del Ogle 



Frank W^eld 
Steve Griger 



Richard Hillard 
Dave Craig 




201 



In November the Alpha Beta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon celebrated its 
thirtieth year on campus. Besides the traditional birthday party the group also held 
an open house and banquet. 

At one of the chapter's Saturday night parties, "Emilys" awards, comparable to 
the film world's "Oscars", were given to Tekes committing the most outstanding faux 
paux of the year. The "Emilys" were symbolic of the boner perfomied by each of 
the lucky winners and not only afforded many chuckles, but also pleasant memories 
for years to come. 

A covered wagon was seen on the streets when the Tekes picked up their dates for 
the annual "49ers" Party. Masks were in vogue for the Beaux Arts Ball and the 
Teke Princess reigned supreme at the Sweetheart formal. 

Coeds got in the swim when the Tekes again sponsored the ninth annual, all- 
campus Tekequaquade. 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 




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Dick Michael 
Robert A. Cooper 
Gary L. Spahr 
.John J. Jende 
William Paskoff 



Jim Pan- 
John Thomas 
John Maddrell 
William Horn 
Itay Scholes 



Lee Patterson 
Dave Van Dyke 
Ron Stewart 
Ed Nunemaker 
Jim Price 



Richard Mitchell 
John Mebrooks 
Bob Sheldon 
Edward V. Kristaponis 
Tom Schmidt 



David L. Fen-ell 
Mel Valkenburg 
Alden Shanower 
George Uchida 
Don Robb 



202 




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William Basford 
Al Youngwerth 
Gordon Piitchard 
Dick Antes 
George J. Crawford 



Bob Kalal 
John P. Carey 
Cletus Kurtzman 
Dick Hundza 
Bill Cuckler 



Jack Bissinger 
Dan Langdale 
Joe Karaljinus 
Donald P. Stephan 
Teiry Leedom 



David DeVVitz 
Earl Bloani 
Don Hall 
Hal Franks 
Richard T. Clark 



Jim Henkel 
David F. Aschenbach 
Richard Kehl 
Edward Lockart 
Hal Foyer 



Arthur Burris 
John Janusz 
Jim Reddin 
Dick Grosenbaugh 
James Dorff 




Theta Chi 



During the summer, nine 
Theta Chi's gained valuable ex- 
perience as counsellors at 
Buckeye Boys' State. This was 
the largest number to ever have 
gone from one school. 

To begin the fall semester, all 
sororit.v pledges were welcomed 
to the annual Carnation Tea. 
first date on the Theta Chi 
social calendar. The night be- 
fore Homecoming on the streets 
of Athens a few alumni and 
students were stirring. Then 
they stopped to look and listen as 
the chanting procession of 
Theta Chi's neared. They can led 
a coffin containing the remains 
of Homecoming which had 
died at the hands of the flu bug. 

The second semester, gaiety 
again prevailed, and the house 
took on the festive air of the 
Mardi Gras season. Decorations, 
bright and vaiied costumes, 
and a lively band helped to 
make this a most successful 
party. 





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Dale Vantine 
EiT Davies 
Chet Smith 



Don Clarico 
Norman W. Gallatin 
Richard Jones 



Warren Bratcher 
Mac Chapman 
William D. Whipkey 



Rod King 
Jack Stotts 
Gordon C. Williams 



Mac R. iSIorrison 
Rodney S. Darling 
Jerry Zellers 



Henry V. Rudin 

Byron Vine 

Larry H. Brinkman 



Jim Lawrence 
Stanley Gajowski 
George Sarkes 



204 












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Glenn Hall 
Frederick C. Takacs 
Perry Louros 
Harrison Baumbaugh 
James Tuverson 



Dean Trich 
Ed Velkoff 
Chuck Hablitzel 
George Sopko 
Donald \\'olpert 



William Mason 
Roger J. Hakola 
George Swartz 
Roger Wadsworth 
Robert Kelley 



Paul L. Johnson, Jr. 
Ftay Cummins 
Earl Appleby 
Robert Wilson 
John Cullen 



Lou V'lasho 
Iivin Haddos 
Robert Greenawalt 
Donald Emmons 
Keith Whitaker 



P>ill Schwanekamp 
Pvalph E. Marlatt. Jr. 
P.. Scott Stratton 
John W. Hall 
Donald Glowe 



Douglas J. Young 
U'illis Siferd 
Pat Roberts 
Thomas S. Timko 
Joe Ruhkamp 



Jerrv Beisner 
David A. Riley 
William G. Nass 
John S. Johnson 
Guy Pinardo 



205 



'GREEK 



Much labor, both physical and 
mental, goes into preparation for 
Greek Week. 



Greek Week 



The first Greek Week ever held 
in the fall semester was a success, 
emphasizing- the unity and family spirit 
that enriches your life as an OU 
Greek. It was a week that set a pat- 
tern not of competition, but of 
togetherness, a friendly sort of oneness 
that is emblematic of fratei'nity and 
soroiity life. 

You cheered the return of the 
Marathon runners who officially lit 
the Greek Week torch, setting a new 
record in their annual Logan to 
Athens jaunt. Revitalized by the 
convo, you hurried home to begin work 
on the midway booths for Greek 
Week Carnival. 

Dancing to Ralph Marterie's band, 
you applauded the crowning of .your 
Queen. Symbolic of the climax of 
Greek Week festivities was another 
example of Greek togetherness, the 
annual picnic. 

OU's family of fraternities and 
sororities exchanged pleasantries, 
looking to the year ahead. And always 
you were proud of your part in this 
growing family. 




Preparing to carry the torch, 

symijolic of Greek spirit, Mara- 
thon runners gather on the 
stage of Mem. Aud. 



A barker attempts to entice 
carnival goers to come to his 
fraternity's booth. 




Greeks look forward to the 

dance whicli climaxes a hectic 
week. 




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Greeks are well known for their philanthropic 
work. Here, a fraternity man gives blood 
at the annual blood drive. 



University 
Housing . 



As a freshman you come 
to Athens and move into 
one of the many doims. It 
is a University regulation 
that you do so, and for 
the most part you enjoy it. 

When you return to 
Athens as an upperclass- 
man, your residence may be 
a dorm, or a room in some- 
one's home. The choice is 
up to you. You live where 
you think you will be 
happiest ... or where you 
can afford to live. 




Lights burn into the night as dormitory residents meet, 
study and socialize. 



Problems from tiie international 
scene to dating are discussed 
in these gab sessions. 






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Dorm life is infamous for the 
many antics that occur. 




students find long lines aggravating and 

miss home cooking-, but generally don't 
mind eating in University cafeterias. 



A New 
Experience 

In Living 



photos by bob ternavan 
copy by carol dean 



On the way back to the dorm, 

students stop and eat a snack, 
or take something back to the 
dorm. 



208 





If you .stay in a dorm there are a lot of things already 
mapped out for you when you arrive. You attend 
meetings once a week; keep certain quiet hours and 
follow the general dorm policy on all matters. If you 
choose private housing, you accept the responsibility of 
living on your own . . . something which you may 
never have faced before. You decide which mode of 
living you want. 



Stepping out of his room, a guy may 

run into an old buddy, or someone 
he has never met before. 




Dorm government is essential to coordination of dorm 

social life, discipline of students, and 

administration of dorm affairs. 



Wherever you live, you have a room. It may 

be yours alone, or you may shaie it with 

others. This is your room, and what you do 

with it is up to you. It can be a place 

where you can shut the door to the campus; 

it can be a place where you find warmth 

and laughter and a chance to relax with 

friends; it can be a place which sings of 

your personality as loudly as the juke box 

blares in the Frontier Room; or it tan 

just be a room. ^^ hatever it is, you made 

it thai way . . . it's yours. 



A familiar sight in a girl's dorm 
is a guy calling for his date. 




Whether in a marble hall, under an 

arch, or by a pillar, each dorm affords 

some place to say goodnight in at 

least a semi-private atmosphere. 



Bulletin boards con- 
stitute an import- 
ant medium of com- 
munication in a 
dorm. 





■ ^K 



Bush Hall 




Row One: Dale L. Hajek, Jay W. Moty (President). Row Two; Bill Martin, Pete Keiiazes, William Coming- 
(Resident Counselor), Paul Scliuller, Fred Boatman. Row Three: Bob Settevendemis, Jim Thomas, Joe Santora, Dave 
Hazlett, Jim Williams, Russ Barber, Richard Forman. 

Just before the Christma.s holidays. Bush Hall had a Christmas party for twenty- 
two orphans. The children played "Pin the nose on Rudolph" and received pre.sents from 
Santa Claus. Refreshments and entertainment were provided, and the dormitoiy 

members had as much fun as the children did. 

There wa.s a Spring Formal; Bush Hall also had many mixers and hay-rides. The 
officers chartered buses to take members to two big athletic events. 

Life in Bush Hall included: the dog who became a mascot for a few days; the 

member who is shampooed with ketchup, mustard, etc.; the bowling alley set up in a 

hall one night; and the Freshmen who arrive in the second semester only to be 

given a special treatment to welcome them. 

It all was fun, and exemplified campus spirit. 



210 




Jefferson Hall 



Last fall the immense, partially finished .leffeison Hall awaited the return of 3.>0 
siiis. Pioneers in this new building, which covers an entire block of East Green, 
the coeds appropriately carried the theme "Colonial Daze in Jefferson" 
throughout the dorm for Freshman Week and decorations at other parties. 

Although unfinished conditions made comfortable living a struggle during the 
first few months of school, the situation provided many humorous incidents which will 
be remembered long after the dorm has been completed. Almost anything from 
having workmen come in to install a radiator at 7 a.m., to sleeping on the study- 
room floor for lack of beds occurred in the past year. 

Being new didn't keep the "Jeffersonites" out of campus social life. Through 
a friendly atmosphere and co-operative spirit the girls were able to produce a first place 
trophy winning team in the Interdorm Swimming Meet and a second place winner 
in Pershing Rifle Coed Sponsor competition. 




Row One: Camilla Kasten, Phyllis Noll, Charlotte Bender, Annette Forsythe, Marlene Weidner, Pat Irelan. Row Two- 
Bobbie Kimberly, Diane J. Priborsky, Clarice Warren (GA), Lynn .\nn Simon (President), Ethel H. Moll (Residem 
Counselor), Judy Waddinpton, Betty Mitchell (GA), Aderene Zgodzinski, Nina Markley. Row Three: Joan Swetz. 
Dottie Bradfield, Linda Fru, Letitia Barbat, Nancy Burns, Anne JJland, Barbara Zettelmeyer, Marilyn Xenos, Cynthia 
Loxley, Ann Wood, Ardeth Tully, Elbus Kotanides, Marilyn Murphy. 



211 



Johnson Hall 



For scholarship and a good time Johnson Hall men feel . . . "we've 
got it." Their trophy case among other things is offered as evidence. 

Trophies for tennis, badminton, and swimming line the shelves. 

The dorm still holds the trophy for the best baseball team on 

the Green. There are also numerous scholarship trophies. During 

the first semester of the 19.57-.58 session Johnson went all out to make 

its parties gala affairs. The reason was simple — they 

wanted everyone to have a good time. 

The spring formal included a party at the dorm followed by a 
dance at the Center and a weekend outing at Lake Hope for the 

guys and their gals. 

.Moms had a good time too. An all-night party with entertainment 
was the special featuie of the dormitory activities for this 

special weekend. 

\\'hether they're having a mixer with the girls from Jeffer.son, 

enjoying a stag party, playing in one of the many tournaments for 

Johnson residents, competing on one of the athletic teams, 

watching television or studying, Johnson men feel . . . "we've got it." 




Row One: Dick Armstrong, Earl T. Bloam, Fred Rabel. Row Two: Bill Jones, Tony Fusco, Dick Hancock, Jim Butch (President), 
Larry Rii.zi, Tom Mountain, Ron Ronacher (Resident Manager). Row Thrfe: Tom Hitchcock, Ira Rubin, Vic Hanko, Ralph Norris, 
Thomas Brown, Dave Aschenbach. 

212 



Center Dormitory 




lilliHi^Rii 




liow One: Sherry McNew, Rosemary Pecchio, Elva Jayne Johnson, Ann Christian, Deborah Black (President), Sally 
Roscover, Rita Vaitkus, Marlene Biinigardner, Lois Sielaff, Betty Kim, Mary Egpers, Mary Jane Taflan, Yvonne 
Spottswood, Kay Mauer, Janet Schneider. Row Two: Marilyn Miller, Patricia King, Roberta Hofstetter, Sonia 
Dianiska, Helen Calkins, Marilyn Merkel, Sandi Evans, Nan Scharschmidt, Marilyn Klotz, Sue LaCroix, Ruth Ohnmeiss, 
Roma Fisher, Carol Brinkman, Sharon Freese, Judy Stuchul, Carolyn HarshbarRer, Carol Born, Garth Steinert, Corinne 
Hilberg, Mary Divelbiss. Jan Chambers, Jean Skilken, Ka]in Haglund. Row Three: Merelyn Pellett, Jeri Butler, 
Deborah Dobkin, Norma Harmon, Annabell Giddens, Marian Mira, Carol St. Andre, Mary Gaydos, Donna Newhard, 
Jan Dawson, Mary Jane Brown, Janet Boulis, Etta Baiky, Barbara Jean Ellis, Fran Klainski, Deanna Mihalick, 
Rebecca Johnson, Martie Brown, Maijie White. 



/«* 



The President's Ball was in full swing when some members of the faculty noticed 
coeds peeking from behind a partially opened door. 

They were a few of the fifty-six girls who lived above the hub of activity 
on OU's campus and shared the Center with many University organizations and 

students in search of passtime activity during leisure hours. Because they ^'^'^^'IL^^'^j^^'g/'''^-- ^ 'j^' 'c^^*^^''^J^ 
the "upper cla.ss," scholastically .speaking. Center girls realized the importance otMj^ •H-Jr^^C^^ ""' 

earnest studying and made continued efforts to keep the Interdorm I'pperclassjl 
Scholarship Award for the highest point averages among the upperclass girl 
It has been in the dorm's po.sse.ssion since 19.'>4. 

Gold paper angels and tapers and the Phi-Delt Combo combined to make th^i^.<lj^ jZ jij, j^ il^ ^jM^ J 
Christmas formal a "Heavenly Holiday." Santa visited at intermission distribu^Jng.^n SH^^^ ^ ;|^ Ji<|f^ y# 
the presents Center girls had placed under the tree for their beaux. *>, i^-. J*^ -^S /^^.f^x^J^./^S 

A few days later the fifty-six and their housemother gathered in the l'ni\i(y'si|r, Jp^iy ^ ji^x^ t^^- ^- /^ ^ 
Dining Room for their formal Christmas Dinner. 



'/ 



Small in number, the penthouse crew was a closely knit group. 



in the ^''^iy^^h,jC^,p\/\4frjjC, ', 







Tiffin Hall 




Row One: John Carpenter (GA), Fred Wickham, Albert M. Pecora, Jim Miller (President), Kenneth J. Ford, Jerry Jones, Tom Gordon 
(Resident Counselor). Row Two: Robert Sprague, Jack Kilbride, John Oliver, Linden Shepard, Gary Schwesinger, George Varouh, Len 
Wolowiec, Bob Killey, Charles M. Simpson, Edwin Porter. Michael LeGrande. 



The men of Tiffin boasted being the best dorm on East Green this 

year and set out to prove it. 

Through activities like the Tiffin carnival they supported their case. The 

carnival, complete with sideshows and concessions, added to the 

dorm treasury out of which came, among other things, the Tiffin 

scholarship fund. 

The Tiffin Recuperation Ball was held just after Christmas vacation. As 
tradition dictated. Tiffin invited the Governor of Ohio to its 

Governor's Ball. 

Tiffin's successful academic record, intramural teams, dorm parties. 

and other special projects also added to their evidence of being the best 

dorm; but it was largely through the day-to-day leisure time 

habits — "hull sessions" in the rooms, watching westerns on TV, or just 

horseplay in the halls — that the solid friendships were built. .Such 

friendships and the spirit of unity derived from all aspects of dorm 

life gave the men reason for special pride. 



214 



Welch Cottage 



The seventeen girls living with their proctor in >\ elch Cottage were 

a happy family sharing in fun-making and helping each other work out 

little problems. Although the old house behind the Agriculture 

Building captured the charm of real home life, the gals managed to 

keep in close contact with the campus through Bryan Hall. 

This year the group kept in step with the rapid pace of college life by 

giving several parties both formal and informal. At the annual 

Christmas tree decorating party each lass's favorite beau was invited to 

join in the festivities of the Yuletide season. 

Another big event was the "coketail" party held before Coed I'rom, when 
the fellas again visited the cottage, this time for pre-dance refreshments. 




Row One: June Cunningham, Marsha Heinz, Marjie Maley, Mary Alice Joslin, Wanda Finley. Row Two: Toni Gentile, 
Myrna Weatherbee, Rose Turrin, Laverne Snyder, Elizabeth Lou Moore. Row Three: Maxine J. Hoyles, Connie 
McClure (Proctor), Fran Islay, Linda Tichy, Marlene Sabes, Mary Jo DeSantis, Marilyn Hill (President), Frances Ramsey. 



215 



Gamertsfelder Hall 



Dates of Gamertsfelder men gasped in disbelief at the sight of two- 
thousand Vanda specis orchids flown from Hawaii for use in 
decoration at the "Orchids in November" dance. In the style of the 
Islands the Queen was presented with a lei of pink carnation petals, 
and a kiss. 

Representatives of many nationalities and major religions of the 
world, the men of this dormitory worked to develop brotherhood, 
co-operation, individual motivation and responsibility. 

The energetic guys of "Gam" Hall attended football games en masse, 
displayed card signs, and yelled. 

Freshmen dominated teams did not take any East Green champion- 
ship titles; but their spirit and ability created impressive records, 
giving evidence to the prediction that Gamertsfelder Hall will soon emerge 
as an athletic powerhouse on the East Green. 




Row One: John Morris, 
Bob Hynes, Dennis Sudnick 
(President), Bill Spencer, 
Glenn Long. Row Two : 
Bhawan Gianchandani, Bern- 
ard Boring, Deane Howard, 
Ronald Morton. Row Three: 
.lim Fleming, Ronald Bell, 
liobert Paul, Joe Eyl, Robert 
Rinehai-t, Lloyd Wallace, Jim 
Smith, Carl Weiss, Richard 
.Mottl, James V'olk, Ron 
Smiczek, William Chavanne, 
Graham Lynch, Fred Loeffler. 



216 



Howard Hall 




Row One: Jo WiUiio, JuiiLt Sliaw, Hut-lah Scutl, Mai > Suu Caisuii, Willy Ann Stuul, .W-va Cartel'. Kmv Two: 
Sally Nathan, Audry Kessler, (President) Mrs. Hayes, (House mother) Suzanne Strabley, Gayle Holley, 
Filimena Picciano. Row Three: Karen Woodward, Joan Kohout, Sue Neal, Jan Williams, Nancy Hanneman, 
Connie F'elice, Connie Kras, Joyce Heible. Row Four: Janet Piper, Janet Via, Mary Lois Ontko, Nancy 
Friel, Irene Romanowski, Bev Perry, Joanne Conover, Marg-ie Hanlin, Jessie Jones, Midge Clark, Bonnie Sue Melby. 



Arriving at Howard Hall coeds find a busy and friendly atmosphere that con- 
tinues throughout the year. The frequent mi-\ers, committees and the 
impromptu parties kept them planning and anticipating future fun. Antics at 
the Halloween Party after hours in the recreation room provided laughs for 
everyone. 

Upperclassmen continued the traditional Christmas Surprise Party by decorat- 
ing the lounge especially for freshmen. i , i iM A ' 

Cleaning and decorating their rooms Howard girls waited monrentai^lly 
for the guided tour for "Him" at the Spring Formal. Then thevrris^ 
excitement of J-Prom. activities holding them temporarily from BcmoQl 

V ^ ■■ i '-' Jl '■ 

The year at Howard climaxed at the Tavern Dance. HowMd giVltj dtcora^d 
the court with beer signs, red-white checkered tablecloths and *catd)e4 i^ -, y 
wax-laden bottles. Root beer and pretzels added flavor to this tit^itional' eiflfl- i T 
of-the-year dance. f/ ,■ n. ': 1 ) % *) 




The young Read Hall is the home of spirited men always involved in somet§ 
unusual. For example, the "\\'histler's" antics. Commanding a view of .Jeffer: 
and the window of his girlfriend, the "Whistler" attempted a simplified teleptoi 
system but abandoned this scheme because of technical problems. A raised 
lowered shade code system was later instituted, depending upon the presen^^^^ 
parties in their respective rooms. A shrill whistle informs the ■'>\histler's' 
that he is arriving to walk with her to class, library, or a date. Destructio^<rf 
Edgehill Cafeteria prevents the couple from dining together, but the fire \m 
concern to the "Whistler." 

Shaving cream fights, and on one occasion, water flowing down the stepsF'^^ 
characterized the fourth floor upperclassmen. Certainly good students, these ^iuCTf' 
enjoyed themselves when indulging in good-natured play. This spirit carried qv^to 
the traditional tug o' war between floors and the intramural teams battling ^^ fA 
their East Green neighbors. '-; ■"'> 

One of the serious affairs participated in by Read men was the annual Christmas 
party for underprivileged Athens children, climaxed by a visit from Santa Claus 
and the distribution of useful and inexpensive donated gifts. 







Read Hall 




218 



Row one: Norma Jean 
i'aoliscak, Patricia A. 
.Matlieny, Karen Lee 
Kinhurn, Seena R. 
Grcenberg'. Row two: 
Sally Yurick, Janet 
Miller, Mary Ann Carr. 
Carol Christian, Colleen 
Lenihan, Barbara Jef- 
fries, Diane Stevenson, 
Jane Williams, Jane 
Keller, Dixie McNeill. 
Sally McMullen, Judy 
Chifiester, Row three: 
Julaine Roilig, Diane 
Malloy. Linda Thomp- 
son, I'eggy Funk, I'at 
Mumford, Marty 
Stump, Jean Aleister, 
June Kaye Larson, 
Julie Baker, Bette Ann 
Jones, Phyllis Lee 
Castner, Marylee Mor- 
ris, Rita Oshorn, iMary 
KUen Vey, Ruby Stark- 
weather, Donna Mit- 
chell, Janice Ryan, 
Joan Vermont, Sally 
Price, Nancy Caua- 
naugh, Joanne West. 




Scott Quadrangle 



"House meeting at 10:10 was a familiar call heard throughout Scott 

on the new intradorm public address system. .\t these meetings the 

planninu and organizing which made the group's piojects successful was 

done. 
The gals of the Quad found time in their busy schedules to enjoy the 
dorm's newly redecorated lounge, wall-to-wall carpeting and all. 
In the spring the lounge area and dining hall became a maze of booths 
and other exciting surprises for an evening when the girls turned out for 
their annual all campus carnival. Prizes were given only to the lucky win- 
ners, but a good time was had by all. 
After the success met a few years ago in raising money for the now 
annually awarded Pat Kelly Scholarship, the dorm decided to try again 
and launched another fund drive. Everyone pitched in to help reach the 
goal set and in doing so, members of the dorm became closer during the 

year. 



Row one: Georgia 
Hart, Susie Skinner, 
Patricia Noon, Kay 
Treon, Sylvia Jentes, 
Noretta Willig, Diane 
H. Gibbs, Susan Con- 
nett. Janet Noel, Miss 
M:irgaret C. Harper 
(resident counselor), 
Mrs. Mildred Koehn. 
Mary Jane Markell 
(president). Row two: 
Nancy Kopp, Joan 
Washington, Grace 
Bucklei-, Doris Jenkins, 
Claire Jones, Marilyn 
Baldwin, Betti Ross, 
Sally Tasch, Ann Doni- 
onski, Marcia Hill, 
Cindy Brown, Barbara 
Gillette, Phyl Clagett, 
Sande Mates, Carol 
Earley, Marsha Peo- 
ples, Lucy Eisenberg. 





Row one: Neil Kammiller, Carl Schmigel, Kim Howe, Frank Bonelli, Bob Shuster, Ron 

Sampsel, Jim Lesiak, Wayne Bell, John McClure. Row two: Ralph Miles, Bob 

Jirik, Duane St. Clair, Jerry Griffin, Robert Bennett, Dick Deasy, Phil Muck, Dick 

Kelsey. 



Perkins Hall 



Perkins Hall athletic teams had their work 
cut out for the weekend before Thanksgiving. The 
all-campus soccer championship was shared with 
Sigma Chi in a tie determined by three over times 
resulting in a one to one score. 

Perkins Hall alumni, many of whom still 
reside in the dormitory, became all - campus 
champions in football after downing the Phi Delts. 
This team was composed of members who for two 
straight years were former East Green champions. 
The "Little Brown Jug Game," symbol of the tra- 
ditional rivalry between Perkins and Johnson 
Halls was played at the end of the season with 



Johnson the victor after a hard fought battle of 
six to nothing. 

Occupants of Perkins Hail were spirited. Aftei' 
the first dormitory meeting they rushed outside 
and made so much noise cheering, they persuaded 
other men's dorms to add their husky voices until 
the arrival of the East Green police who thought 
there was a riot. 

A few nights later, the elated Perkins Hall 
gang challenged the entire campus and emerged 
the hoarse winner after a cheering duel held dur- 
ing one of the early season football rallies. 



220 




Bryanites had a gooi 
a size 40 crew neck sweat] 
It came out size two. -. :^^y;<;;:;:: ^.., j^^,'jj' '• . ^ rsg^rf^ ja. 'r LJL. ' " ■- ■' " '; r 

The s'l'ls got used to ''h»mng--tr-nwy ^i'dipd_t W-^<toisg" wtfUtf.^^ 
Prisley came to live at Bryan as the husband of the new resident counselor. 

Following the masquerade Halloween party, attended by cannibals, 
communists. Chinamen, peanuts, dogs and the flu bug; the flu bug went 
Halloweening. 

The Sigma Nu (Juartet entertained at the Tinsel Twirl, Bryan's Christ- 
mas Formal. The swish of full skirts and soft voices blended with 
Wayne Gammon's music. 




Row one: Marilyn Davis, Ruth Ferguson, Buzzie Parker. Row two; Jo Ann Rice, Marcia Herman, Mary Lee Wilson, Del Mroczka, 

Barbara Ellis, judie Wagner, Elizabeth Williams. Row three: Rachel Gersten, Judy Cavanaugh, Carol Palisano, Marilyn 

Reeves (President), Joanne Prisley (Resident Counselor), Norma Ray, Judith .4nn Abrams, Betty Harrison, Marilyn 

Ballas. Row four: Carol Dayton, Ann Felder, Donna Campbell, Elaine Kaminski, Sally Denlinger, Louise Potts, Barb Gerth, 

Pat Baugh, Karen Thompson, Ann Heatwole, Phvllis Pianin, Carol Lee Spiers, Sandie Zerante, Debbie Larson, Connie Miller, Janet 

Brock. 

221 



Biddle Hall 



Biddle Hall, a women's dormitory last year, has regained status as a 

leading men's dormitory. The lounge was from time to time the scene of 

a bull .session, a mixer with Jefferson Hall, the Christmas formal and an 

informal dance. 

Biddle Hall men revised their library, adding records. . .were out- 
standing in intramurals and sponsored several hayrides during the year. 

The dormitory council was responsible for all dormitory events; the 
dormitory court was the justice organ for the dormitory. In ad- 
dition, each section had its own representatives to council meetings. 

The men of Biddle, as of other halls, occasionally, let off steam. The 

plotters, victims and onlookers cooperated to produce the following list of 

pranks. . .water-bucket raids. . .parties and jam sessions held in their 

rooms. . .unexpected showers on birthdays. . .minnows in sinks 

and beds. . .duels with umbrellas. . .early morning glee clubs' practice. 




Row one; Frank K. Visconti, Anthony Thome, Robert D. Schneidar (president), Richard Streim, James Veney. Row two: John Mott, 
James Knuth, Richard Henery, Richard Alford, Willis I. McCord, Ken Romig, Donald Nelson, Sam Gold, Ed Hockenbery, Bernard Zahurahec, 
Noel Faris, Michael A. Sumser. 



222 



,^§iK^^ A 0^ 



;^^Ih^J^^'^H||H| 


^ -^^M"*^ *^4 


K^ 


(SiiAiiq 



Row one: Alvera Barnes, Civic \.nk. .Icanncttc Fielil, Luei Loverde, Ginny I'l'tznirk. .Miss .\hii hiii Alan 
dent counselor), Pat Florey ( prisiileiit), Judy I'acker, Libby Lindsey, Donna Sawyer, Jo Zucco. Kow iw 
Louise Genovese, Sondra Betsch, Carol Tomilson, Joyce Costa, Flora Dyer, Nettie Nenno, Peg Pancoast, 
Jeanne L. Overooker, Jill A. Coccia, Joyce Williams, Beverly Burk, Mariam Edgar, Judy Thompson. 



Lindley Hall 



The ringing of the fire alarm got all Lindley coeds out of bed early 
in the morning as Freshmen Day began. "Big Sises" took freshmen gals 
out for coffee and then to the after hours party that night. 

Lindleyites decorated for the Winter Formal and showed the fellas 
their rooms at intermission. 

Caroling at the fraternity houses, snow ball fights with the boys from 
the Green and Lindley's formal Christmas dinner all made Christmas at 
college fun. But vacation went by only too soon and Lindley coeds were back 
at school cramming for finals. 

Lindley's annual Cherry Pie Formal started the second semester. As 
warm weather came to OU, Lindley girls sunned on the courts to get a 
head start on their tans. 

And then there were exams again. 




Row one: Kuth Joyce Dougherty, Dennise Don, Uonna Thayer, Judy Harris, Sylria Harvey, Carol New- 
man, Callie Outlaw, Cynthia Grant, Mary Angela Stanford. Row two: Fran Landers, Joan Mangen, 
Linda Burnett, Nancy Noble, Billy Stephenson, Peggy Upstill, B. J. Zyp, Nancy Ostrander, Jo Williamson, 
Jeanne Chapin, Judie Dean. 



223 



Washington 
Hall 



The sounds of a false alarm echoed through the corridors of Washing- 
ton Hall early one Fall morning. As the guys discussed "who done it," 
the first signs of fellowship appeared. 

From then on, throughout the year, the men of \\'ashington 
participated in athletics, entertained at mixers and gave their time to many 
worthy dorm projects. 

As a reward for their efforts the East Green football chanrpmn^p«||*C^ H^,^^»^ 
was won, a dormitory band was formed, and a series of social ergrtts^' *v — 'C'X^ •>*"^ 
gained recognition. "The Colonial Ball" was held in conjunction ^ 
son Hall. 






These were the events that played a major role in the s 
life outside the dorm. But a greater part of the time was spent 
tower-topped building that they called home for a year. ^■^•'^^\C''^''i^'^'^^^^r' 'i^^J^'^ 

\\'hen the guys were not studying, they engaged in countlra^'5(WM^'%»*v'-^^\^jJfJ^""'i^,^'*' S 
of conversation dealing with any and all topics, or enjoyed the^H|tf(>i^> *• ^O*".^^^ .j^**.. ''•• ^'^ 
of shower parties and joke telling. 



All residents of Washington Hall found new and deeper m^Uii^" 
the words "college" and "unity". "*■ -* 



smMmM^ 





Kow one seated: Dave 
Spreng (President). Row two 
seated: Frank Paine, Edward 
Noonan. Kow three: Chuck 
Spore, Lynn Bullock, Pete 
Kichele. Row four : Chuck 
H i t t s o n Keith Steinman, 
iiichard Fankhauser, Frank 
(Irey. Row five: Lee Ruef, 
dene Homnion, Ralph Ried 
Leard. Row six: Dan Drake, 
K. Thomas Sheeder, Robert 
X. Aebersold. 




Row one: Shirley Onofrey, Kay Mellenbrook, Sue Kelley, Cheryl Barber, Cynthia Noles, Diane 
Grande. Row two: Lois Mentle'nhall, Judy Small, Mrs. Mary K. Fornian ( Re.sident Counselor), Mar- 
ian Hagen, Margaret Falkenberg, Nance Blackwood, Connie McEwen. Marjorie Wamian. Row three: 
Nancy Gordon, Jeannine West, Pat Eruin, Marion Spiegel, Gini Johnstone. Row four: Jan James, 
Jan Niebusch, Ada Smalley, Donna Davenport, Audrey Balinsky, Maxine Bozovicher, Carole Von Kamp, ■_->-- 
Mary Lou Cloud, Jean Morgan, Alice I'itcock. riC_ 



Voigt Hall 



Voigt Hall literally opened its doors to 
the freshmen girls this year, but this time in 
a little different way. All the upper-classmen 
had "biographical doors". Kach door was 
decorated with the names of the occupants, 
their home towns, rank, major, and dorm 
office, if any. In this way. the freshmen girls 
had an opportunity to learn about the girl 
before meeting her. 



The dormitory also added something 
new to their scholarship program; an honor 
scroll containing the names of all girls who 
had higher than a three point grade average. 

Voigt's "white elephant" sale was a 
success. Each girl gave up .something she no 
longer wanted. These articles were then sold 
auction style. Bids went as high as $1.10 for 
a candy bar. It was an amusing and profi- 
table experience. 



225 




Row one: Ivan Barnes, Bernard H. Holicky, Dennis Haines, Stanley Viner (Head of Residence), 
James Pyle (President), Ian Guthrie, Glenn Fields, Jim Zimmerman. Row two: AI Galletly, 
Robert Brinton, Richard Knepper, Don Norris, Cla>-ton T. Vaug-han, Jr., Earl .M. Cunningham, Thomas 
D. Beardmore, Al Anderson, Paul R. Barenok, Ronald S. McConnell, Clarence Rankin. 



Shively Hall 



^"J 



Somewhat like a swank men's club . . . the newest, largest and most 
modern men's dorm on the Green . . . limited to upper-classmen 
only . . . this is Shively Hall. 

The men of Shively had many things to crow about as they glanced 
over the past year. 

There are some things they won't forget for awhile. They remember. . . 
the cold water that greeted them when they were all prepared for a 
nice, warm refreshing shower. It seems the large cafeteria downstairs 
used up water faster than they could get to it. 

Or the mixers. Oh, yes. the mixers! And the guys drifting in late and 
no girls and maybe the party was half an hour old already. And finally 

people and the 




226 



Boyd Hall 



The gills of Hoyd Hall hiked down to East Green three times a day 
this year. Boyd's dining hall closed and the girls were transplanted to 
Shively cafeteria. 

They appropriately set loose a herd of pink elephants and cocktail 
glasses to decorate for their annual Pink Elephant Club mixer. 

A furry black bat replaced the pink elephants one night. Boydites 
scurried through the halls until one fearless coed captured the monster 
and freed it outside the dorm. 

Freshmen got well-acquainted with OU when they were sent out to 
comb the campus for articles such as Hocking River water, an old tooth 
brush and men's shaving lotion. 

And in December Boyd Hall was transferred into a virtual paradise 
for "Holiday Heaven" the Christmas formal. 




Row one: Sylvia Bavliss, Gladys Bell, Thora Eiwine (President), Dottie Pavkov, Melissa W eekley, 
Mrs. John F. Wild (Resident Counselor, seated). Row two: Betty Shackleford, Tara McCarthy, 
Marv Kay Hamme, Bernadette Taczak, Sally Jo Applegate, Jackie Rowland, Diane Levy. Row three: 
Suzanne Fantz, Christina Kay Elaine Graffis, Arlene Pilat, Deverie Crumb, Barbara Jacquet, 
Margot Wilson, Toni Uhlik, Nancy Kelley, Jan Jerardi. 



227 



Though they probabi) never fully realized it. 
men of East Green were influenced and often 
guided this year by East Green Council. 

For many men this was their first year on the 
Green. The council attempted to provide for them an 
adequate social life by sponsoring mixers, teas 
and athletic events. In actuality it attempted 
to bring to many what fraternities bring to a 
selected number. 

The new recreation room in the basement of 
Jefferson Hall was an East Green Council project, 
financed by members of the Green. 

The council took a big step last fall in organiz- 
ing an IFC-E(;C Committee to iron out problems 
between the two groups. 

It also set up a publicity committee. Its 
spring activity was heightened by the East Green 
Carnival. It was a success because the council want- 
ed it to be and worked hard to see that it was. 

The East Green Council officers were chosen by 
an at-large vote. Dormitory presidents and vice- 
presidents composed the council. 



East Green Council 





I ill 



nt 



r^ /^ 



Row one: Robert D. Schneider, Don Duane St. Clair, Paul Gates, 
Dick Schnelker (President), Charles Blake, Larry Clark, Jim 
Miller. Ian R. Guthrie, Robert Hynes, Lee C. Ruef, Dennis 
Sudnick, Kenneth J. Ford, Lynn Ann Simpn, Judy Waddington, 
Dale Hajek, James Bolender, James Pyle, Jay W. Doty. 'Row 
three: David H. Spreng, Paul W. Snider, Paiil A. Radomsky, 
Jim Butch, Phil JIuck, Al Finchum, Dick Deasy, Fred Boatman, 
Richard Fankhauser. 



^Ifl 






JAM 



Row one: Diane H. Gibbs (President), Judy Waddington, Norma Ray, Sally 
Nathan, Judy Cavanaugh, Pat Florey, Sally Roscover, Herlie Reeves. Row- 
two: Toni U'hlik, Sue Skinner, Ginny Petznick, Sue Neal, Karen Woodward. 
Row three: Thora Erwine, Joanne Prisley (Adviser), Joyce Costa, Lynn .Ann 
Simon, Judy Small, Janet James, Deborah Black, Lois Sielaff, Mary Jane 
Markelly, Lois Mendenhall, Carol Palisano, Audrey Kessler. 



Interdormitory Council 



Eight independently functioning dorms house OT's coeds. 
Each plans teas, dances, meetings . . . each makes rules . . . each 
enforces discipline and reprimands . . . their activity is constant . . . 
leaching into every area of campus life. 

Without coordination and direction, their ma/.e-like plans could 
tangle. Interdorm composed of the top officers of each dorm, 
functions to prevent entanglement. It is the clearing house for 
plans and ideas. 

In addition to coordinating dorm activities, Interdorm spon- 
sors . . . for freshmen . . . her first weeks at 01' leave her breath- 
less . . . because of all the rush, she remains a stranger in her dorm 
. . . one morning, all freshmen are startled from their sought after 
sleep by screaming voices, flashing lights, banging pans. Hut it's 
only 6. 

-Assembling all the freshmen in the lounge, the upperclassmen 
read the day's rules to them . . . it's Freshman Day. During the 
day the lowly fresh make their big sister's beds, empty waste bas- 
kets, memorize songs, wear name tiigs and stage skits. Everyone 
is e.xhausted . . . but clo.ser and better acquainted. 

For all dorm residents . . . it's about midway in the second se- 
mester . . . girls spend weeks summoning courage to ask the right 
HIM . . . he accepts ... a wonderful time! .-Vt the Interdorm For- 
mal. 

For the three pointers . . . studying is an important function 
of college life. Coeds study late into the night, between appoint- 
ments and while standing in the dinner line. Finals are tackled 
and then grades are issued. For those coeds who earn a three 
point or better, Inteidorm sponsors the B-I)inner. 



r r m, rryrir 



"But, may I ask. 



Organizations . . . 
One and Many 



Decision is one part thoug-ht. 





Finances are a means. 




A leader is the administrator of order. 



Tangibly an organization is a group of 
people meeting at a designated time at a 
designated place. The meeting consists of a 
business discussion and a social function. It is 
headed l)y a traditional numl)er of officers 
and supported by memlier's dues and money- 
making projects. 

Basically, it is a group of people with a 
common interest, whether it be vocational, 
avocational, or academic. 

Intangibly, its function is to satisfy basic 
social needs. Though all members assumedly 
work for the general good of the club, each 
receives a different benefit. . .some wish 
just to belong, others to better themselves and 
still others just enjoy working. 

Any group with a common interest is not 
automatically an organization. Without an 
influx of new members, the clulj will become 
stagnant in ideas and in activity. Without pro- 
jects, the members will feel their efforts 
are futile. 

Lacking leaders to maintain order, the 
club ceases to make progiess. Members become 
dissatisfied and loose interest. . .the basic 
nucleus. 

An organization is all tliese components, 
and yet, it is only a list of parts without the 
student. An organization is and can only be 
what its members make it. 




Group success depends upon the individual. 



Now, the work begins. 




WOUB 




Row one: Sally Reeves, Harriet Reich. Row two: Frank Young- 
werth Jr., David Beach, Wilson Graham, Arlene Hall, Bev- 
erly Zarick. .^nne Chaupsk.v, Charlene Allen. Row three: 
Charles R. Hoskins, Gordon Sechler, Ronald Bies, Jim Butch, 
Dick Taylor, James G. Saunders (Radio-TV instnictor), Archie M. 
Greer (faculty superN'isor), Vern Buchenberg, Brace R. Hamil- 
ton, Theodore Yaple. Row four: Ron Boyd, Don Dowd, 
Perry Eli, Terry Leedom, James Leckrone. 




232 



Students returned to the campus in the fall, settled 
their belongings, and tuined on the radio. To their sur- 
prise, OV had a greatly improved broadcasting 
station. 

They weie confronted with several new develop- 
ments: new call letters, which had previously been 
WOUI ... a turn of the dial brought them louder and 
clearer reception, made possible by a new transmitter. 

By tuning in WOUB students were able to select 
their favorite t.vpe of music . . . jazz, the classic, pops, or 
the music from Hollywood and Broadway. 

They became a\\are that WOUB was piesenting a 
more extensive coverage of local, national and inter- 
national news. Special events, students noted, were also 
covered with competence and skill. 

Now they could sit back, relax, and look forward to 
many hours of pleasurable listening on WOUB, "the 
voice of Ohio University" in the coming year. 



Row one: Laiiv Hurnish, Les- 
lie Gi-itton, BoIj Kato, K. 
T. ChaiiB (Instructor), 
Jack Roberts (Instructor), 
Victor Hardman, John Spof- 
forth. Row two: Al Treen, 
Larry Scliade, Kennetli 
Lowniiller Jr., Jess Mar- 
kin, Don Miller, Boh 
Link, Gene McKenzie, Alhu\ 
Reiss. Row three: Mark 
Templin, Nick Miller, Boh 
Buccicre, Boh Marquette, 
Bernie Zilhergeld, Irving 
Clement, Uon Wood, George 
Thielhorn. Not present: 
Dennis Malliwell. 




Judo Club 



The young Ohio University Judo Club participated in a tournament and organizational meeting held at 

Ohio State in late November. Nine other guest teams from VMCA's. colleges, and Air Force installations 

attended the tournaments, similiar to a player coach clinic. Competition was on an individual rather than a 

team level, with awards being given to the outstanding performer in each class. 

Purpose of the meeting was the initiation and formulation of a mid-western judo conference function- 
ing to judge, award, and further the advancement of inter-collegiate sport judo competition. February meets 

were scheduled between the participating teams. 

The primary aim of the Ohio Iniversity club is to be recognized as a varsity sport. 




Row one: Thora Erwine, Carlotta Eisen. Row two: Sandra Bliz- 
zard, Pat White, Edwina Banks, Christina Kay, Rita Bo- 
janowski. Row three: Kathleen Shively, Judy Stuchul, 
Sandra Stanley, Norm Gallatin (president), R. F. Sympson. 
Wilma Poos, D. Katherine Davis, Marilyn Halter. Row 
four: Donald Fleming, Lam- Warner, Tom Beineke, Joel Rudin- 
ger, James Pyle, Fred Rabel, Jerry Carmean, Joseph Denham, 
Chas. Oestreich, Robert Mate, Robert Huffman. 



Ohio University 
Chemistry Society 



Members of the Ohio University Chemistry 
Society leained that there is more to chemistry than 
lab experiments. The organization pointed out 
the many fields of chemistry and trained its mem- 
bers for entrance into the American Chemical 
Society after graduation. 

Dr. H. G. Cassidy of Yale and Dr. E. R. Van 
Artsdalen of the National Carbon Company spoke to 
the group. The group made an interesting trip to 
an Industrial Plant at Willow Island, West 
Virginia. 



233 



Camera Club 



Camera Club sent a print show to various high 

schools thioughout Ohio. The purpose of this show was 

to promote interest in photography and the OU school 

of photography. 

Open to all students interested in learning photo- 
graphic techniques, the club helps them to become 
competent in the worthwhile hobby or vocation of photo- 
graphy. Their program consisted of lectures, dem- 
onstrations and discussions of different phases of pic- 
ture-taking and processing. 

Students on campus become familiar with the woik 

of the club through the picture of the month which is 

displayed in the Edwin Watts Chubb Library. The 

group sponsored field trips designed to give the 

members a chance to experiment with their ideas. 





234 




Row one: Lois Weglinski, Joyce Jensen. Row two: Mary Anne Patterson, Carolyn Ann Blazy, Betsy Campbel 
Carole Goldie, Linda Halterman, Kaye Kalinowski, Joan Manger. Row three: Anne Ripley, Jackie Shane, 
Antoinette Petitto, Penni Hollwag-er, Gail Withani, Marsha Bosley, Dianne Harabaglia, Gini Johnstone, Debbie 
Tritsch, Elaine GratFis, Betsy St. .Andre. Row four: John Hamilton West, Etta Bailey, Susie Spiess, 
Beverly Ann Washington, Karl Reed, Fred Rabel, Paul Gates, Phil Saunders, Phil Durnell, Elva Jane Johnson, 
Cindy Brown. 



Orel 



lesis 



One, two, bend . . . one. two, straighten . . . you prac- 
tice your second act number again ; you have to take it 
slower; you try it again . . . and again . . . .just two weelvs 
'til the show . . . not much time . . . one, two. 

The lights grow dim. You try to force the lump from 
your throat . . . breathe deeply . . . relax! Music fills the 
auditorium . . . your cue . . . you dance . . . tiie audi- 
ence applauds . . . you'll never forget it. 

On the campus of OU, Orchesis proves that one of the 

more pleasant, exciting ways of communication is through 

dance. To give members more confidence and discipline, 

they become aware of this movement . . . their 

fundamental reaction to experiences. 

Each year this talented group presents dance concerts, 
participates in the Fine Art's musicals and pei-forms for 
local organizations. 




235 




Row one: (left to right) Dr. E. T. Hellebrandt, (adviser) Edie Pershing;, Norm Stcinner, (jiresident) Hul Frantcs, John Wood. Row (front 
to bacl;) Mick Rego, Brian Dailey, Bob Ross, Darlton Hobson, Roy Salt, Joe Chicky, John Yaroma, Charles Itayden. Row two: Sher- 
wood Goldstein, Nornio Pauliscka, Bill Keck, Ken Noetzel, Dick Butts, Dick Zoiman, Ken Moreland, Bob Berner. Row three: Hal 
Buchert, Bob Moore, Alan Zirik, Ron Mroczka, Roger Haft, Denis Chandler, Don Galek, Nick Zabol, Jim Reiwhr. Row four: Dave Evans, 
Merle Vadegrift, Lawrence Hared, Ivan Barnes, Ken Baker, Walt Fleishhoker. Row five: Ed Talbott, Bette Dowdell, Roger Doerr, Dick 
Burns, Merle Hines, Dick Straka, Roger Hakola, Don Miller, Mel Valkenburg. Row six: Dick Clark, Don Jones, Ray Hanacck, John 
Wyand, Frank Walters, Roger Wadsworth, Bill Laverty. Row seven: Barb Studebaker, Claia Russ, Andy Hanson, Bill Fleming, Art 
Welsh, Leon Clevely, Bill Westbrook, John Nestic. Row eight: Dave Schwan, Helen Clakins, Tony Zaccognini, Walt Yurgel, Max 
Groves, Thomas Bob, Bob Davis. Row nine: Ron Pitts, Jack Towle, Del Dowling, Joe Di Stefano, Jim Wiley, Dick Abbruzzese, Don 
Bennett, Gordon Pritchard. Row ten: Casper Whiteney, Gary Simpson, Pete Jackson, Bob Lenhan, Jim Snider, Bill Van Nostron, Carl 
Factor, Earl Fess. 

Society for the Advancement of Management 

students joining tlie Society for the Advancement of Management receive two definite 
benefits. Through conferences, plant tripsj guest speakers and a management magazine, 
they gain a broader outlook on present management practices and beliefs, giving class 
work a greater depth of meaning. And to every club's activities, there is a social aspect. 
Any upperclassmen interested in business administration may reap these benefits, in 
SAM. As in any other field, just sitting around and discussing one's interests is gratifying. 




Row one: James T. Shipman 
(Advisor). Sitting: Dr. 
John E. Edwards (Prof, of 
Physics), William Kortier, 
George Braun, Richard E. 
Shoemaker, James H. Moore, 
Linda Eisler. Standing: 
Bill McConnell, Jim Worth- 
lev, Bob Wickham, David 
Grillot, Robert J. Bobier, 
Leslie Gritton, Ray Galgas, 
Joe Pollard, Ron Seeger, 
Carl Trivett, Karl Click, Dr. 
Charles A. Randall (Chair- 
man, Physics Dept.). 



American Institute of Physics 

In keeping with their purpose to bring together people interested in the physical 
sciences, the Ohio University Physics Club invited several speakers from various fields of 
the physical sciences to explain how- physics relates to everyday life. 

The club took a field trip this .vear to the Louis Flight Propulsion Laboratory in Cleve- 
land. Members of the club enjoyed a picnic in the spring with the faculty members as their 
guests. The club also sponsored the sale of the Handbook of Chemistry and Physics. 



236 



Open to all students interested 
in Journalism as a career or 
as an informative part of public 
and campus society, the Stu- 
dent Press Club introduces the 
journalistic facilities available at 
Ohio University. 

Interest in Journalism was pro- 
moted. Opportunities existing in 
the fields of Joumalism were 
illustrated by acquainting mem- 
bers with the journalistic or- 
ganizations of the Athena, 
the OU Post, Sphere, or Green 
Goat. 

Diversified subjects were re- 
ceived with interest. Dr. Klare 
spoke on the psychological 
aspect of "Readability." A tour 
through the Newsrooms and Press- 
rooms of the Athens Messen- 
ger impressed members with the 
problems concerning a news- 
paper. 




Row one: Lynne Smith, Peggy French, Myrna Blum. Row two: Mary Wallace, 
Kathi Mooney, Cornelia Miller, Charlotte Scheuring. Row three: Linda 
Baughman, John R. Stallard, Bob Wright (president), Joretta Eppley. Row- 
four : Edward Wright Jr., Mike Tressler, Michael Collins, David Schneider, 
Tom Rauchfleisch. 



Student Press Club 




Circle K 



Row one: Bill EUers, Bill Bowlus, Bob 
Horn (president). Row two: Willis 
Siferd, Louis David Bunts, Dave 
Stockman, Laurence Wise, Fred Wag- 
ner, Row three: Earl Dun, Conrad 
Miller, Jim Fricker, Jim Raudabaugh, 
John Cook, Ivor Balyeat. 



Now five years old at Ohio University, Circle K continued the work of the grey men's society; recrea- 
tional therapy for mental patients. 

Service was their by-word as they counted ballots in school elections, sponsored recreation and clean 
up projects in Athens County Institutions and aided in the blood drive. 

Service . . . by a service fraternity . . . sponsored by a service organization . . . Iviwanis Interna- 
tional. 



23T 



<»' # 



IJV ^ H 



'^^ 



V4. 



Row one: Jeannine West, Greta Young, B. A. Renkenbeiger, Mrs. B. A. Renkenberger, Jack Wetzel, Phyllis Hunter, Farid 

Malouf, Lucien Paul, Vanda Valaitis, Jack Tleei, Mahmut R. Iris, Inez Merritt, Ljubisa S. AdanioVic. Row two: Mrs. 

C. E. Kantner, Mi-s. John W. Dowler, Xoel Humphreys, Mrs. S. E. Humphreys, Hua Thye Chua, Maryanne Patterson, 

Shirley Sheats, Leena Kaloinen, Joan Heikkila, Eleanor Masumoto, Marisue Carson. Beulah Scott, Pat Macnamara, 

Regina Wood, Rachel Gersten. Row three: Mrs. George Couladis, In Mook Lee, John Ketseas, Arlene Pilat, Don Charpentier, 

Carole Swezey, Salwa S. Habashy, Mary Wirts, Audrey Chang, Aubrey Dexter, Janet Grav, Lis Klitgaard, Ann Felder. 

Row four: Mrs. Robert Raymond, Miss Elizabeth B. Stanton, John Mandalakas, G. Michael .Arclnis, M. Pete Paradissis, Con 

Louisidis, Marijan Savinsek, Fazle Meerza, Charles Schaub, .^dam Shirey, Bhawan Gianchandani, Laurence Wise, 

William Rifz, David Reinhard, Abbas Amir, Paul Steinback, Uytas Valaitis, K. T. Chang, George Uchida. 



International Club 




International Club membership consisting of one hundred 
students from over twenty-eight different countries meets 
twice a month on Tuesday nights in the Center BaUroom. 

At these meetings, club business is acted upon ; members 
provide programs on certain countries, e.xplaining customs, 
dances and folk songs of that particular country. Members 
dance after the meetings. 

Social events, such as the International Dinner in 
the fall, the Christmas party, an Outdoor Dance in the Spring 
and a picnic at Lake Hope for a final get-together were 
held. For the first time in the Club's history, an International 
Fair was held in the spring. Different displays from foreign 
nations set the atmosphere and again members danced. 

Individual members often gave speeches and helped 
American students in their language courses. Members 
selected their four-man governing body at the last meeting 
of the year by secret ballot. 



238 



Der Deutsche Verein 




First row: Herbert Lederer, Kathryn A. Johnson, Paul G. Krauss. Second 

row; Leah Mindhng, Natalie Katz, Jerry Yates. Waltraut Stein, 

Nettie Nenno, Emy Van Osdale, In Mook Lee. Third row: Marie Piatt. 

Narda Gillette, Audrey Balinsky, John C. Wynian, Dick McDaniel, Reinhard 

David, Gerald T. Gallina. Fourth row: Bernard Zahuranec, Diane 

Gillespie, Thomas Fuelling, Jody McPherson, Beth Royer, Robert Bauman, 

Layne Longfellow-. 



Novel Christmas entertainment was 
presented by memljers of Der Deutsche 
Verein this year. Members of the 
club enacted a medieval nativity play in 
the original German. 

This is an example of the combination 
of education and entertainment enjoyed 
Ijy the memlsers throughout the year. 

Other meetings have featured speak- 
ers, singing of German folk songs and 
games. 

Sometimes there have been movies 
and records to round out the diversified 
program which has made the club so 
active. 

Just for fun and in the tradition 
of spring the club held its annual picnic 
this year. 

"Haben sie der Salzstreuer gebracht?" 

"Nein." 

"Es ist immer so." 



Odin . . . dva . . . tri . . . 
chet.vre . . . this is not a roll 
call in a Russian school. Few 
people would even recognize it 
as Russian. But to the 
members of the Russian Lan- 
guage Club, these sounds 
are a part of a regular meet- 
ing. The words are the 
Russian numbers, one to 
four, and they are being call- 
ed in a game of bingo 
being played entirely in Rus- 
sian. 

This is just one of the 
many ways the members 
find to use their knowledge 
of Russian tongue enjoy- 
ably. And to do just that is 
the purpose of the Rus- 
sian Language Club. Meetings 
are informal, and by play- 
ing games and singing songs 
the members gain an 
easy use of the language. 

Members of the club are 

encouraged to do readings of 

original work in Russian or 

translations of Russian 

classics. 



Russian Language Club 




Row one: Myra Edelstein, Mary Centofanti, Marie Piatt, Marilee Greer, Eegina Wood, 
Dr. Morton Benson (adviser), George Munster (president), Sonia Dianiska, 
Glenna Rummel, .-^rlene Pilat, In Mook Lee. Row two: Kitty Lewand, Bob Erzen, 
Peter Lucak, Jack Ramsey, Fox Lenihan, George Thielhorn, Jerry Wertz, Paul 
Rock, John Lent, George V. Voinovich, Alex .\ndreotT, Karl Reed. Row three: John 
Koontz, William Crossgrove, Dick Young, Gene Kudlik, Dietrich Orlow, William 
Broscheid, Jon Leeth, Blase Sarafi, Meredith Livingston, Dennis Sudniek, 
Robert Harner. 



239 



Women's Glee Club 



Thirty-two hardworking girls devoted themselves to singing 

and gave their leader, Evangeline Merritt, a big surprise. It is 

well kno^\'n by veterans of the Women's Glee Club that 

dress rehearsal is very poor and unnerving. This year they 

sang so well before the Christmas Concert it scared their 

director and themselves. The number that stands out most in 

their minds was "Ceremony of the Carols" by Benjamin Britten. 

For the Spring Concert, Dr. Ernst von Dohnanyi was 
invited to conduct his owti work "Strabat Mater" for the com- 
bined glee clubs and the chorus. After this inspiring produc- 
tion the girls went to the Sportsman for their traditional 
Spring Banquet. 




r^-Oi^^2^ 




-V^.- -y^^^w 




Row one: Nancy Black, Evangeline Merritt, Nanci Blackwood, Donna Marie Parry, Dixie McNeil, Elbus Kotanides, 
Marlene Bumgardner, Mari Baldwin, Nancy Ellen Jamison, Rita Fitch, Barbara Bover, Patricia Sohles, Garnet Giesey. 
Row two: Judie Kick, Rebecca Smith, Pat Schaal, Dottie Pavkov, M. Carolyn Miller, Olive Fredricks, Carolyn 
Harshbarger, Ann Felder, Barbara Batch, Judy Chidester, Brenda Griffith, Rosalind Wirick. Row three: Carvl.^nne 
Postle, June Kaye Larson, Nancy Smilie, Roberta Ann Barber, Theresa Turner, Margaret Pancoast, Ricki Rodehaver, 
Marilyn Pavkov, Colleen Lenihan, Carolyn Blazy, Patti Hurtt, Mary Ann Sullivan, Jill Evans. 



240 



Men's Glee Club 




Row one: Al Galletly, Bob Watson, Ray Stark, Dave Stockman, Phil Durnell, Charles Rogiion, Rill Cornelius, Earl T. 
Bloam, Chad L. Foprle, Bob Entflish, Mort Smith, John Thurston. Row two: P. L. Peterson (adviser), Nick Pappas, 
Keith Stought, Ken Noetzel, Dennis Haines, Gary Crissey, John Summers, Georpe Vair, Bob Rider, Tom Weihe, 
John Morgan, John D'Ajfati, Richard Gibbons. Row three: Larry Henry, Len Wolowiec, Ned Henry, Richard Greider, 
Rog-er Mowery, Elliott Schnackenberg, George Crawford, Dave Kotnik, Dan Brown, Charles Schaub, Reynolds Callender, 
James Henkel". Row four: William R. Bunce, Joseph W. Di Stefano, Dick Garner, Frank Zannnataid, Ron Boyd, 
Bill Sterritt, Robert Dufresne, Frank Grey, Richard Emde, Dick Bicking, Bob Borton, Ivan Smith, George 
Steadman, Dave Wolford, Jim Boyer (President). 




The Men's Glee Club began their busy season with 
the Christmas Concert. Afterwards, they went caroling 
around campus. President Baker insisted they come in 
to his home and repeat part of their concert program. 
Caroling for the dorms later that same night was 
successful. 

Late in March the group went on a tour of North- 
eastern Ohio and appeared in many towns and cities 
there. Rehearsals for the Music Festival that is spon- 
sored by the music department every spring followed. 
Along with the Women's Glee Club and the Uni- 
versity Chorus, the men were thrilled to work with 
the famous composer Dr. Ernst von Dohnanyi who came 
to personally direct his own works for the festival. 

Early in February they began plans for a tour of 
Greenland and Labrador as part of the Strategic Air 
Command entertainment program for military personnel 
stationed in out-of-the-way places. 



241 




Row one: Peg^ Muraca, Carolyn Krecic, L. Jean McCoy, Judy Packer, Carlton C. Walters, Bernice Frantz (President) 
Mary Ann Gienke, Luci Loverde, Mary Lou McKee, Mary Jo Chiara, Eleanor Russell. Row two: Phyllis Oyer, Joanne 
Shade, Mary Lou Hayes, Betsy Walter, Ann German, Mary Divelbiss, Serena Ann Jlorrison, Betsy Wright, Alice 
Penrose, Carole Singer, Marlene A. Kornian, Pat Monick, Diane Gorsuch. Row three: Jacquelyn Knopf, Eileen Cottrill, 
Linda Zika, Arminda Kimes, Xancy Hart, Barbara Joyce, Milton E. Phogrhoft (co-sponsor), Ron Stewart, Catherine 
Smith, Ingrid Carlson, Carol Burke, Joyce Tout, Caroijii Miller, Loretta Sovak. 



Ohio Student 
Education Association 



Every member of a college club of Ohio Student Education Associa- 
tion establishes a professional citizenship which he will use as long- as he 
is a teacher. Open to students majoring in education and actively pre- 
paring to teach, this club gives the student an opportunity to become 
professional minded. 

Improving the cuiriculum; extending the preparation of teachers; 
perfecting school administration; developing leadership; and secuiing 
increased public support for education are some of the advances this 
organization has helped to promote for the teaching profession. 

Dean McCracken Chapter publicized Ameiican Education Week, fos- 
tered and showed interest in neighbor clubs, and assisted Ohio Histoi-y 
and Ohio Scholarship Programs. 

Ohio Student Education Association, formerly Future Teachers of 
Ameiica, is affiliated with the National Education Association and the 
Ohio Education Association. 



242 



l\Iost students interested in rifle 

liandling- and marksnienship belong 

to the Rifle Club. By paying a 

fee each semester a member is given 

all rifle range privileges whenever 

he wishes to practice and is 

also automatically affiliated with 

the National Rifle Association. 

During the year, awards were 
given to winners in vaiious inter- 
club contests. The competition in 
these matches was keen because all 
members of the varsity rifle 
team were also members of the 
Rifle Club. 

In April, during the only formal 

meeting of the year, the officers 

for the coming year were elected. 



in 




Row one: Mark Shumaker, Donna Szuhy, Alexander Andreoff (President), 
Kathleen Shively, Richard Kelsey, Jane Hudson. Row two: Terry 
Harvey, Ernest H. Ferg-uson, Robert T. Hill, Jay G. Husband, Helen 
M. Gvuro, John R. Stallard, Uwijjht D. Furr. Row thiee: Ian Woodburn, 
RussFink, Lawrence Hawersant, Nick Miller, Paul Blevins, Richard 
Blazak, Ed Jasovsky, Jim Blume, Charles M. Simpson, Lyle Crandall 
(Team coach). 



Rifle Club 



Home Ec. Club 




Row one: Nancy Serpan, 
Alice Sherwood, Illene Sieg- 
litz, Ruth Schweikert, Jan 
Story, Carole Sabrack (Pres- 
ident), Sallv Weber, Martha 
Weller, .4nn Riddle, Phyllis 
Snodgrass, Roma Fisher, 
Lee Kindle. Row two; .Mari- 
an Mira, Louise Potts, Judie 
James, Elaine Metzler, Lydia 
Munson, Linda Thompson, 
MiUicent Riethman, Millie 
Landman, Jo .Aiin Thomas, 
Rosemary Harris, Susan 
Sanderson, Mary Ann Carr. 
Row three: Judy Hendry, 
Janice Schuster, Mary Ellen 
Huffman, Sonnie Hallerman, 
Carolyn Weber, Madelon 
Clark, Janet Jones, Sharon 
Bush, Kaye Roudatiush, 
PegKy Wlielan, Mary Meyer, 
Mary Lou Ormerod, Martha 
Stevens. 



Members of the Home Ec. Club have a good opportunity to pick up a few 
extra points toward their MRS degrees, as well as their official scholastic degrees. 
Along with well planned meetings, programs during the past school year in- 
cluded speakers who gave these future teachers, professional women and home- 
makers interesting tips on good housekeeping. 

While working to make their yearly money-making project a success, the 

sixty club members became a better acquainted and closer group. During the 

year a delegation was chosen to represent the organization at the American 

Home Economics Association convention where they exchanged ideas with 

other home enthusiasts. 



243 



Women's 

Recreation 

Association 





Row one: Dr. Wilma Miller (adviser), Elinor Ely, Glenda Hopkins, Row 
two; Fran Mancino, Rosemary Leist, Sandra Woodley, Jackie Shane, 
Xancy Blaettnar, Carol Blosser, Judy Friedly, Betty Thomas, Alice Ziskind. 



College Sports Day attended by 
Wilmington. Marietta, Ohio State, 
Cincinnati, and Marshall coeds 
opened the Women's Recreational 
Association sports season for 1958. 

WRA also sponsored High School 
Play Day in the spring. Girls 
who received WRA awards will 
never forget the local merchant's 
style show and the Awards Ban- 
quet held at the end of the year. 

The formation of an intercollegi- 
ate basketball team, the hockey 
team's three to one record and its 
first off-campus games marked a 
year of progress for WRA. Ice skat- 
ing was the newest activity added to 
the WRA roster. 



Row one: Vanda Valaitis, Cathy Russel, (Presi- 
dent), Phyl Denlinger, Wall: Sandy Woods, Eleanor 
Moir, Tari Fischer, Nancy Aufuldish, Phyllis 
Wimberly, Eden Anderson, Annette Ballweg, Bernie 
Frantz. 



244 



Row one: Miss Ellen 

Gillespie (adviser), Dottie 

Fudge, Ruth Ann Katcher, 

Alicia Crow (president). 

Row two : Mary Ann Rig-gle, 

Sally Phillips, Sharon 

Shelton, Toni Uhlik, Elinor 

Ely, Bobbie Damm, Marlen.;- 

Weidner, Marilyn Fidler. 




OU women found the chance to 
participate in sports and recreational 
activities through WIlA's intra- 
mural program for both independent 
and sorority girls, a program 
which included hockey, basketball, 
bowling, volleyball, ice skating, 
badminton, tennis, Softball, swim- 
ming, archery and golf. 

Dinners, parties and camp-outs 
at the WRA cal)in, the WRA Inter- 
dorm Swimming Meet and the 
Freshman Carnival rounded out 
one of WRA's most successful years. 




Row one: Phyl IJenlinger, Ruth Ann Katcher, 
Bobbie Damm (chaiiman), Gieta Schultz. 
Row two: Toni Uhlik, Phyl Clasett, Sally 
Phillips, Mai-jorie Barncord, Marlene Weidner, 
Ruth Neville.' 




Row one: Toni Uhlik, Beinie Span, Bobbie 
Damm, Mainaret Wilson, Phyl Clapett. Row two: 
Linda Pierce, Phyl Uenlinger (captain), Sally 
I'hillips. Row three: Marlene Weidner, 
I'innv Grant. 




Row one : Marlene Weid- 
ner, Ruth Katcher, Toni 
Uhlik, Phyl Denlinger, 
Bobbie Damm, Sally 
Phillips, Angle Stanford 
(president), ."Alicia Crow. 



Row one: Marlene Weidner (Chairman), Sally 
Phillips, Row two: Bobbie Damm, Carol 
Tomlinson, Toni Uhlik, Laverne Snyder, Phyl 
Clagett, Jeannine West, Margot Wilson, Phyl 
Denlinger. Cathy Russel, Judy Stuchul. 




That grace and beauty are to be found in synchronized 

swimming was aptly evidenced in the annual Dolphin show 

held in early spring. This year's theme w^as based on fables. 

The girls did their own choreography and costuming. 

Tryouts are held in the spring and approximately thirty- 
six girls are taken. Work for the spring show begins imme- 
diately in the fall helping them to attain excellence. 

The purposes of the club are to promote swimming on 

campus and to help the girls improve their own talents. A 

Mother's Weekend demonstration climaxed their efforts for 

the year. 





Dolphins 



In water: Carol Retter, Alicia 
Crow, Angie Stanford. On board: 
Barbara Hugrhes (president), Jean 
McClure, Thora Erwine, Ann 
Peniber, Lynn Carlson. Front to 
Back on edge: Julie Simmons, 
Betsy Moore, Annette Forsythe, 
Barbara Zettelmeyer. Front: 
Dennise Don, Sue Foxall, Carolyn 
Stouffer, Nancy Chappelear. Back: 
Janet Brock, Helen Cbenot, Pat 
Mallett, Mary Alice Wolfe, Judy 
Hutchison. 




Outside: Judie Whitney, Marcia 
Abiams, Gail Conlan, Carol Sue 
Chappelear, Brenda Carol Smith, 
Bohbie Wilms, Margaret Boswell, 
Kay Williams, Beverly Reed, Drew 
McCdiiiiell, Karen Frew. By pool: 
Carol Lloyd, Giniiy Bagby, Nancy 
Alstun, Jill Lopez, Carolyn Flad, 
Linda Leonard, Brenda Leonard, 
Pat Mulloy, Nancy Becknian, 
lioseli-a Blumenthal, Sandy Rose, 
Wendy Buehholzer, Joan Smith. 
On boaid; Carol Tomlinson, Vicki 
Clark, Donna Robson, Mary 
McKnight (president). First row: 
Mary .Ann Sullivan, Sandy Robin- 
son, Gerry Scalone, Sandy Woods, 
Carolyn Korb, Cindy Brown, 
Carol Cleaver, Marcia Hill, Susan 
Kerr, Judy Staub, Susie Lewis. 



Finnettes 



After fall tryouts the forty-five girls ac- 
cepted into Finnettes begin a year of drill and 
practice in both regular and synchionized swim- 
ing techniques. 

Acting as the "functioning underdogs", 
the girls take care of all the props, costumes 
and behind the scene work that goes with the 
spring show. One of the numbers, in keeping 
with the theme, is done by the Finnettes who 
get their first chance to show what they have 
learned during the year. 



Childhood Education Club 



Guided by a dynamic pliilosophy of educa- 
tion; flexible and responsive to human needs in 
a changing society, the Childhood Education 
Club has functioned since 1892. Thousands of 
teachers, parents, and community workers 
throughout the world hold membership in this 
non-profit organization. Their concern is the 
education and well-being of children from two 
to twelve years of age. 

Principles were put into practice at study 

hall sessions in the Athens Childrens Home. A 

Christmas gift project sponsored by the club 

was proof to the youngsters that a Santa Claus 

does exist. 



Row one: Martha Grissom, Jane Howard, Donna DeVoe, Suzie Tobin, Kristin Helt, Nancy Paul, Carole Cabot, Dollie 
Nesi, Sue Campbell, Shirlev Sheats, Kay Argie, Gail Keuper, Phyllis Manley, Ronnajean Hamilton, Carolyn Miller. Row 
two: Jan Chambers, Joann" McDermott, Barb Sanderson, Harriet Thau, Sue Jatfe, Joan Dininger, Rosie Kleiman, Sandra 
Lee Cohen, Joan Heikkila, Marilyn Baldwin, Lora Buchanan, Susanne Herlihy, Chris Doggette, Nancy Burns, Patty 
Turner, Barbara Deve, Gail Rosiii, Janet Via, Zana Fulkerson. Row three: Barbara Hopkins, Janet Sloan, Sue .\nn 
Violet, Carolyn Ratliburn, Janet Cornwell, .Ailene Lukso, Loretta Sovak, Jackie Weaver, Jayne Jarvis, Gail Kalapos, 
Sue Hoff, Lois Morrison, Pat Ward, Jane Spence. Row 4 and 5: Virginia Roberson, Lois Sielaff, Linda Lafer, Ellyn 
Rein. Standing: Mary Jane House, Lottie Green, Irene Romanowski, Ester B. Starks (.Adviser), Martha Kinsella (Pres- 
ident). Betti Ross, Paul Saylor. 




Young Women's Christian Association 




Row one: Kitty Lewand, Joan Spyak, Annette Ballweg, Marilyn Ohvine, Barbara Roush. Row two: Miss Erma Anderson 
(Adviser), Jan Story, Barb Heal, Barb Seifert, Pris Ondis, Diane Levy (GA). Row three: Karen Chapman, Nancy Bartholomy, 
Garth Steinert, Dee Chambers, Mary Ann Vaughn, Mary Kennedy, Virginia Roberson. 

The first nighter party introduces OU coeds to the officers and the projects of 
YVVCA. New members start the year off in the midst of an active organization. They 
quickly leam the YVVCA is a club believing in social improvement, religious activity and 
fun. 

The formal recognition for all members is a religious service. YWCA meets twice 
a month and discusses such vital topics as personality improvement, college mari-iages, 
foreign students and their challenges, and scandal magazines. 

After vacation YWCA members plung into preparations for Prep Follies, a program 
sponsored by the YWCA for the sorority pledge classes to perform for the campus. 
The stage of Mem. Aud. is decorated and pledges in specially made costumes dance 
the routines they've been practicing for weeks. Some with special talent and courage 
chance special numbers. 

All year the members are busy with projects to help the community. They conduct 
recreation at the children's home and state hospital and often go out to Sugar Creek 
to help the children learn new games. Tiiey are interested in the social problems of Dover 
Run and hold forums on the arts, good grooming and social behavior. 

Among the many religious services the "Filling of the Cross" on Palm Sunday 
is the most inspiring. The church is decorated and the little children place flowers in a 
lighted cross while the choir sings softly. A member of YWCA keeps busy help- 
ing others and improving themselves throughout the year. 



248 



Row one : Henry Scott 

(president), Dave 

Wolford. Row two: 

Steve Hanini, George 

Greg:g, Nick Neidicli, 

Dick Biddle, Tom 

Weihe, Terry Russell. 




Young Men's Christian Association 

Once a week Doian and East Side Schools received the counsehng services of the Young Men's 
Christian Association. The boys instruct two youth groups, one inchiding elementary boys and the 
other high school students. Of all the projects sponsored by the YWCA, the members found su- 
pervising the boys most gratifying. 

Christmas was not bleak for approximately thirty children from Athens County Home. Smiles 
and laughter filled the Westminster House where the party was held as jolly old, soot-covered 
Saint Nickolas gave each child a gift. 

In addition to the Y's service projects, the members attended the Fall Conference at Tar Hollow 
and the Spring Conference at Geneva. Several social and religious programs including a Thanksgiving 
service and the Spring Concert were held jointly with the YWCA. 



Secretarial Club 



One of the most popular activities of the Secretaiial Club is their "Secretary for a Day" plan. 
Each year in cooperation with the National Secretary Association in Athens, members go to various 
business concerns in Athens and assume the secretarial duties for the day. 

The Secretarial Club holds a picnic each spring inviting the secretaries tiiey replaced during 
their "Secretary for a Day" experience. 
The club also took a field trip during the year to visit and tour the offices of a large business 
concern. 



Row one: Claudette Bosscawen, Marcia Chambers, Leeta Contino (president). Marguerite Appel (sponsor), Patti Hurtt, 
Carol Gradolph, Maxine Bozovicher. Row two: Donna Davenjwrt, Sheila Haring, Ruth Cline, Barbara Bobo, Joyce Waugh. 
Row three: Beverly Ann Washington, Ginny Bagby, Nancy Howe, Marjorie Barncord, Kay LeFavor, Sandra Gay 
Brahms, Suzanne Fantz, Corinne Hilberg, Carol Brinkman, Carolyn Fell, Sandra Wolfe. Row four: Gretchen Stark, Lou 
Ann Williams, Neva Carter, Sandy Swigart, Carol Thomas, Ann Strecker, Judy Morris, Stephanie Hays, Frances Carter, 
Judy Kephart, Sarah Pierce. Row five: Phyllis Berkebile, Dzama, Joanne West, Jane McCormack, Helen Yagello, 
Barbara Schweikert, Deanne Charles, Mari-Loulse Rasmussen. Row si.x : Mary Eggers, Myrna Carrell, Arlene Stevens, 
Marilyn Holfinger, Rosemary Leist, Sue Neal, Gatha Kinney, Helen Gaborick, Donna Reaver, Betty Donovan, Ann Guerra. 





Seated: Jon Verb, Peter Van Valen, Abbas Amir, Don Schettine (president), Henry Ficlv. Standing: John Pearl, Joseph Chicky, 
Carl Ohnmeiss, Paul Alvarado, Bob Noyes, Thomas Fuelling, Larry Warner, John Alvardo, Farid Malouf, Jim Merriman, Phillip 
Hardy, Richard Boston. 



Men's Independent Association 



Membership in the Men's Independent Association, commonly known 
as MIA, consists of twenty-five non-affiliated men. Five officers take 
charge of campus services the MIA performs. 

Parties, dances, hay rides, and other social activities take place almost 

every week. At the all-campus Cinderella Ball held in January at the 

Center, members saw the surprised, happy expressions on the face of 

the lucky girl who was chosen queen. The queen and her escort opened 

their gifts, donated by the merchants of Athens. The crowd murmured 

as each present was unveiled. All enjoyed an evening of dancing. 

The MIA provides students with movies on Wednesday, Friday and 
Saturday nights. This constitutes the most popular date on campus. The 
'SUA student travel sei-vice enables many to obtain rides home on 
various weekends and holidavs. 



250 



People get confused. Tliey 
wander about, unfamiliar 
with procedure. Candidates 
wander too . . . anxious. Vot- 
ers and candidates get in 
each other's way and 
members of Alpha Phi Omega 
try to resolve the confusion. 
This is an election, and 
they serve. 

The district scoutmasters 
need a unified program. 
Members draw from past 
experience and try to assist 
them. They serve. 

Alpha Phi Omega met 
members of the Ohio State 
chapter and strengthened 
relations. They serve their 
organization. 

When they were younger, 
they leamed this code of 
service. Members outgrew the 
organization that taught 
. . . the Boy Scouts, but they 
didn't outgrow the code. 

Here men joined by the 
desire to continue exercising 
this code work for a different 
organization, Alpha Phi 
Omega. 




Alpha Phi Omega 



Architectural Society 




The Architectural Society of Ohio University met twice a 
month to perpetuate and advance interest in architecture on. 

campus. 

The members staged a two week exhibition in the Student Center 

for the first time. Five models ... an airport, hotel, hospital, 

research building, and music hall . . . along with 46 sheets of 

information on the models comprised the show. Before 

constructing the models, the members were given necessary 

data, such as the size of the 

town, the number of rooms, 

etc., and they proceeded to 

design the building. 

Besides working on exhibition 
projects, the members attended 
a meeting of the student 
chapter of the American In- 
stitute of Architects in 
Washington, D.C., visited Mount 
St. Mary's hospital to leam 
more about architectural 
structure, and attended speeches 
given by foremost architects. 

The Architectural Society plans 

to exchange entries of its 

members with other schools 

throughout the country. 



■3 3.0. J. 



Row one: A. C. Denison, G. T. LeBoutillier, J. A. Chesney (President), Don Porter, 

John Dzuroff, Kerry Illes. Row two: Charles Gallaprher, Nick Del Giudice, Dave De 

Witz, William Parker, Paul Rukovina, John Sadler. Row three: George Tonaki, 

Richard W. Leach, Carman Wiblin, Brace Yoder, Chick Vollmer, Gerald Zellers, 

Robert Reilly, Richard Roth, Marshall Novak. 



251 




Ohio University Band 



Lona hours of prac-ticinj!: formations and lehearsin); 
musical numbers . . . come rain or shine; the satisfaction of 
playing with one of the most colorful organizations on 
campus ... at half-time during football and basketball 
games, at pep rallies, or the annual Band Day program . . . 
these are some of the activities enjoyed by the 11.) 
members of the marching band. 

I'nder the direction of Charles Minelli, Concert Band 
performs on and off-campus . . . tours of Ohio and West 
Virginia and Mem. .\ud. concerts in January and April. 

In .lune came their final performance for the year . . . 
Commencement. 




252 




Symphonic Orchestra 



The 01' Symphony Orchestra played everythini" fnnii 
pop concert music to symphonic band music in its several 
peit'oimances of the year. 

The campus first heard them perform at theii- pop 
concert in Mem. And. in November. In Janu;n> was I he 
Symphonic Band Concert. 

In March. I.ih Keleti. pianist, joined the orchestia in 
the performance of Concerto No. 1 in B fhit minor. 
Op. 2.'?. Karl Ahrendt directed this and five other 
compositions. 

In the .Spring, the melody of Gershwin and Kern was 
in the air as the orchestra played its annual Pop Concerts 
I'nder the Kims. 




:\ 'J 



Part Time 
Soldier 





The "spit-shine" is only a part of the 
strict appearance requirements. 



Army and Air Force 

brass \\ork together. 




Classes go beyond the classroom in many cases. In Ijoth 
branches of the Resei-v'e Officers Training program, the student's 
books and classes are but a small segment of his ROTC 
experiences. 

An army or air force student is taught to feel at home 
in the rifle range or in the cockpit of an aii-plane. A uniform 
becomes an important part of his collegiate wardrobe. 

An ROTC student takes part in activities, too. His mind 
learns to absorb the importance of a well-rounded education in 
his preparation for being an officer. 

Discipline is important to anyone who wishes to be a 
success, and with this principle in mind, the emphasis is on 
leadership. 



ROTC students are required to read 
the bulletin board every dav. 




This is the military at Ohio University 
level. 



. on the student and professional 



j i 9 


-* % "* 




|r*^ 


^r""-' 
R 


",* 



Army 





Army and Air Force cadet brass also work together. 



copy by craig palmer 
photographs by bob ternavan 



Air Force 



>Na 



"^^*^ 




ROTC men learn in classes. 




They learn through practice. 




An ROTC student 

contemplates the 
future implicated by 
a missile display. 




"Vapor Trails" is another aspect of the ROTC 
program . . . public relations and service. 



t'^ 



I 



Constant 
practice 

s necessai'.v 

for 

required 

Drol'iciency. 





Air Force Students get the feeling of what it will be like 
to be an Air Force man. 



Drill transforms book ideas into practical 

knowk'dgi'. During the autumn months and 

again in the spring, uniformed air forco 

and army cadets can be seen going briskly 

through their paces, taking orders so that they 

may be able to give them in the future. 

Previously trained officers who instrud in 
the classrooms offer their advice and guidance 

in "counseling sessions." A definite contact 
between student and teacher develops this way. 

Cadets are often invited to take part in 
interviews and discussions, and to give demon- 
stration. They must keep abreast of the 
latest military developments to be able to 
discuss and apply their studies to 
current events 

Military science is just another of the many 
university courses, but it tries to go farther 

than just that. It tries to develop and mold 

men into future citizens capable of assuming 

military leadership. In this respect it is unique. 



ROTC students study the world 

today; they will cover it 

tomorro\\'. 




Company A, 8th Regiment of the National Society of Scabbard 
and Blade is the official unit name for Scabbard and Blade, 
military honorary organization for outstanding junior and senior 
ROTC cadets. The members are selected on the basis of their 
leadership ability, scholarship, proficiency, and character; new 
members are tapped during intermission at the Military Ball and 
at full drill. 

Joint sponsorship of the Military Ball, two formal initiation 
banquets, a spring picnic and a field trip to Wright-Patterson 
Airfield were the highlights in the year's activities. The company 
also sold military supplies to ROTC cadets and gave awards to 
the best drilled freshmen and sophomore cadets. 

Scabbard and Blade "promotes the development of good 
citizens and ofl'icers in the military service." Tlie men of Company 
A-8 proudly wear their red and blue fourragere, the symbol of 
the highest honors in college military life. 



Scabbard And Blade 




* •■ -y' - -^ 



* - 






'<iir 



Row one: Richard J. Tompkins, Nomian H. Leggett, Dudley M. Andres, James B. Reddin. Row two: Ron Hart, Dave 
Staver, Ralph Miller, Major Virgin Catlin (Adviser), R. T. Clark, Don Michiels. Row three: William A, Brownlee, Jr., Harold 

Franks, R. A, Clark, Paul Lucas, Bill Loftus, Jerry Lee Clark, Ray E. Smalley, Jay W. Doty, Al Benz, Dave Kuenzli. Doug 
Strang. Row four: Ron Friday, Ray Bukovszky, Bill Dupee, Jon McMahon, Bill Cecil, Walter Mueller, John R. Lukachko, 

Bill Clippinger, C. David Misicka, Gerald Zellers, Gabriel De Santis. 



258 



Pershing Rifles 





Row One: Pease, Mitten, Bryant, Jarvis, Bonds, Petrarco. Row 

Two: Berland, Stem, Cameron, Margaeh, McGuinea, Doane. 

Row Tliree; Vicchiarelli, Goldblatt, Redovian, Simpson, Gares, Brown. 



Row One: Hay, Biownk'e, Rusty (mascot) Lucas, LeBlanc. Row 
Two; Henry, ijverett. Sieving, Smalley, CO., Barbara Davenport 
(Hon. Capt.) Suzie Sltinner (Hon. 1st. Lt.) Clark, Henry, 
M/Sgt. Saffle. 



The National Society of Pershing Rifles was 
founded at the University of Nebraska in 1895 by 
Lieutenant, later General John J. Pershing-. Peishing 
Rifles numbers thousands of Army and Air Force 
ROTC cadets who are interested in developing military 
leadership. The Ohio University Pershing Rifles, 
Company F-1, earned the right to wear the blue and 
white fourragere on the left shoulder when they 
foiTned in 1957. 

During Rifleman Week, thirty one pledges each 
walked one hour of duty at Carnegie Hall and took 
part in a twenty mile road march in zero weather 
before their activation. 



Company F-1 served as honor guard for 
Admiral Strauss, chairman of the Atomic Energy 
Commission, and Senator Bricker at the Inter- 
national Plowing Exhibition. Convocations, 
parades, and football games became more 
impressive with the precision of the company's 
firing squads, honor guards, and flag details. 

The First Regiment<il Drill Meet was held at Ohio 

University for the first time in five years. 

Company F-1 intended to increase their trophy 

collection as they hosted 600 cadets from 

Ohio, West Virginia, and Kentucky colleges. 




Row One: Gulp, Chavanne, Huff, Cecil, Wadsworth, Eisenberg. 
Row Two: Angle, Ehrbar, Turoczy, Lamm, Katholi, 
Mottl. Row Three: Blume, Wollenhaupt, Jesionowski, Tooley, 
Kline, Dressel. 



Row One: Helmeci, Griffin, Powles, Hempel, Thurston, 

Hanning. Row Two: Martoccia, Schreiber, Russell, Manheimer, 

Reischman, Herren. Row Three: Tucker, Randall, 

Beaver, Tyukodi, Ohler, Briggs. 




Sabre Air Command 



::: ^ 



? ti^ 









-tj. t- 










Row one: G. Eisele, Russell E. Barber, Tom Evans, Ehvood M. Bogner, Harold L. Brook, David F. Bellan, William 
J. Forloine, Richard R. Crow, Thomas L. Kumpf, James R. Plaucan. Row two: Steve Toriello, Lane Krejci, Nort 
Markham, Graham, Lynch, Dan Gutelius, Bob Gunsorek, Don Katz, Jim Harrison, Dennis Halliwell, Fred Jurek, 
Richard Purdy. Row three: Jerry Utz, Charles DeVall, Roy Mack, Irwin Massie, Lynn Mitchell, Kenneth White, 
Charles Bruna, Richard Smith, Gary Vance, Alan Jones, Jack Camery, Larry Wallace, Keith Riley. 



To promote espirit de corps . . . develop leadership and confidence in the 
individual . . . increase the cadet's knowledge of the mission and scope of the U. S. 
Air Force . . . these are the purposes of Sabre Air Command. 

Founded in 1955 by a merger of Sabres and Air Command Squadron, SAC 
serves the AFROTC detachment at OU in any capacity that detachment officers 
see fit. 

In fulfilling its purpose, the Sabres carry on an extensive and rewarding 
pledge program which assists freshmen in ROTC. This progi-am covers both the 
areas of academic class work and service to the corps of cadets. 

Air base tours and drill exhibitions help to make the members more aware of 
the mission of the Air Force. 

Socially speaking, the men of SAC enjoy frequent smokers and stag parties. 
They also stage the Military Ball in cooperation with other ROTC honoraries. 



260 



A former varsity and Cleveland Rams football 

player, the first Ohio I'niversity officer 

sraduatc killed in World War II has the 

John P. Robbins Stiuadron dedicated to 

his memory. 

The Arnold Air Society motto. "The wairior 

who cultivates his mind polishes his arms," 

encourages the training and education 

essential to .\ir Force officers. Recouni/.ins 

leadership in the Air Force ROTC cadet corps, 

this society accepts juniors proficient in 

military science. 

One of the first Spring afternoons saw the 

annual softball and volleyball games between 

the society and the detachment officers. 

Wives, sweethearts, and spectators cheeied 
for their heroes as a good time was had by all. 

First semester pledges performed con- 
structive tasks in the decoration of the new- 
lounge. Pledging was climaxed by a formal 
bantiuet and an initiation featuring a 
prominent speakei-. 

Throughoiil the year this society backed all 

worthwhile projects of the cadets and were 

one of the campus leaders in the blood 

drives. At Faster, delegates weie sent to the 

National Conclave in .San Francisco. 




Kow One: Dave -Staver. Waltrr Mueller, Gerald Warner, Robert 
McCarty. Row Two: Alan Jirik, Jame.<i Wince, Dwight Evans, George 
Phillips George Petroff. Row Three: Duane Sackett, Lloyd 
Bickford, David Ballan, Ronald Mead, James Dieckhoner. Row Four: 
Ronald Leaver, Ed Skeen, Stan Rodman, Harold L. Brook, Jr. 




Arnold Air Society 



Row One: Richard Tompkins, Norm Leggett, Bill Cecil, Terry Clovis, 
William F. Mason, John R. Lukachko. 



261 




Meet 



"All Are Created By God" 



There is a Higher Being ... He is called by many 
names ... He is worshipped in various ways . . . 
but He is . . . 

Seven thousand walk through the campus gate 
yearly. 

Some of these seven thousand have brown skin ; 
some, white; some, yellow . . . 

Some call Him Allah: some, Jehovah: some, God 
. . . whatever. His name. He is called upon for the 
extra support and strength needed to achieve the goal 
of daily growth. 

He is worshipped singlely in the quiet place . . . 
a dormitory room, on a green hill, under a tree . . . 
or in a planned service in church, chapel or synagogue. 

Service is dedicated to him . . . singing in choirs 
. . . dusting pews . . . planning discussions . . . 
leading programs . . . 

Minds are directed toward furthering his king- 
dom . . . searching for a moral equivalent to the 
threatening H-bomb . . . vigorous discussion of roles 
and meaning . . . striving to make the world one by 
saying: .\ll are created by God . . . 





Stand Together 



Spread the belief 




Learn 



.^ 




Worship 



copy by deanna mihalick 
photographs by don stang 




± • 



- •> 



Socialize 




Row One : Mary H. Lalos, Liberty 
Zabetakis, Walt Yurgel (President), 
Arlene Pilat, William Costas, Elbus 
Kotanides. Row Two : George Elefteriou, 
John Redovian, Pete Lucak, Edward A. 
Sudnick (advisor), Angelo Bragitikos, 
John Mandalakas, Pete Paradissis. Row 
Three: Eugene Kudlik, Bob Kotur, John 
Golaboff, John Ketseas, Neil Monroe, 
Clement Johnson. 



Baptist Disciple Student Fellowship 



The group is small, but size does not cut down the friendliness of the Baptist Disciple Student Fellow- 
ship. Whether a student's religious affiliations are Baptist or not. they always find a welcome amonj; 
BDSF members. They feel that students worshiping together can find a strong feeling of Christian unity. 

At holiday times members work packing baskets of food. The cold air and sound of voices singing familiar 
carols increases the meaning of Christmas. In the .Spring they are busy planning activities which take the 
group many places on trips and picnics. As the year ends members leave school with the knowledge that 
they have added something to the Fellowship's work. 



Orthodox Christians are recognized 
by the Ohio Legislature as the state's 
fourth major religion. The .voung 
and ambitious Ohio University 
fellowship has been a contributing 
factor as they formed a state fellow- 
ship with Kent State and Ohio 
State University, eventually hoping 
for a national fellowship. 

Striving for spiritual and intellectual 

growth of the Orthodox Christian 

faith priests from neighboring 

communities were invited to present 

interesting lectures and discussions 

pertaining to the principles of their 

religion. Lectures were followed 

by question and answer periods. 

SeiTices and meetings were held in 

a local church. 

At the Christmas party, the fellow- 
ship enthusiastically participated in 
Greek, Serbian and Russian folk 
dances, learning about national- 
ity backgrounds comprising their 

religion. 

Future plans include working 

together with Orthodox families of 

Athens and the establishment of 

a Sunday school for their children. 




Row One: Mark A. McClanahan, Garry Breese, Donna E. Curtis, Donald R. Burkhardt 
(President), Carol S. Pinkerton, James D. Hill, Beulah Scott. Row Two: Edward 
Piseola, Sandra Miller, Sue Force, Karen Thompson, Ross Gregg, Das'id Bellan, Elaine 
Barker, Kathi Mooney, Suzanne Duryee, George A. Drach (.\dvisor). Row Three: Dan 
Dailey, Ronald Hartley, Jan K. Henry-, Fred Stone, Craig A. Palmer, Bill Philabaum, 
Jon Verb, .\llen Heilman. 



Eastern Orthodox 
Christian Fellowship 



264 



Lutheran 

Student 

Association 




Row One: Gerry Schoilitsch, 

Eve Laurel Priebe, Jerry 

Shoup. Row Two: 

Nancy Kopp, Jim Henkel, 

Helen Calkins, Shirley 

Onofrey, Ed Greve, Shirley 

Sheats. Row Three: Barbara 

Amos, Cynthia Boring, Mary 

Dieffenbacher, Joanne 

Wrasse, Charlotte Taylor, 

Leena Kaloinen, Connie 

McClure, Charline Welch. 

Row Four: Wayne Bockel- 

man. Henry R. Pick, 

Gary Winegardner, John 

Jende, Ernest Karhu, Robert 

Sieving. Pat Mumford. 

Members of the Lutheran Student Association participate in a three fold program . . . religious, service, 
and social. 

The LSA has an informal meeting every Sunday evening to discuss Lutheran affairs in the world as well as 

on campus, and talk over problems, past and future, asking as well as answering pertinent questions. 

Help and advice is given, according to the Lutheran belief, to all individual problems. 

Members are very close to the congregation of the Lutheran Church because they work and serve at 

various banquets, usher at church services, or babysit at the nursery. For their services they are honored 

by being invited to all functions of the church. 

Most of the social activities they participate in are unplanned gatherings at the LSA house when someone 

may decide to have cokes and pop some corn. There are facilities for cooking, eating, and chaperoned 

dancing and recreation open to members or anyone on campus, regardless of religious preference. 

The Lutheran Student Association, formed on this campus 20 years ago, gives members a feeling of belonging 
and promotes fellowship among fellow members of the Lutheran faith 




265 



Newman Club 



'!l!lj'|lf frill ri"'?[!| 




Row One: Joseph Sekera, Ignatius Saraceno, Ronald Lukovics, Walt Skolnicki, Paul Wencko, Robert Jansen, Michael Collins, Bill ^Moonry, 
Ray Crumbley, John D'Agati. Roy Davis, John C. Wynian, Bill Zerial, John Vanderbilt, Gerald Gallina. Row Two: Paul D. Halliwell, Joan C. 
Larkin, Frank DeStefana, Jane Sweeney, Toni Gentile. Jim Harmon, Pat Foy, Linda Zika, Ralph Musto, Greta Schultz, Paul Boczek (president), 
Joseph Gardner, Arlene Hall, Jeanette Saumers, Andy Hoge, Annette Kirchner, Dante Maimone, llary Olson, Bob Fay, Marcia Hill. Row Three: 
Betsy St. Andre, Mary Lou Marshall, Bernice Span, Leslie Jabb, Rose Tumn, Mercedes Koval, Martha Goebel, Fran Weir, Margaret Kovach, 
Leda Serey, Mary Ann Mikulic. Kay Treon, Roselynn Sklenicka, Elaine Demitri, Carol St. Andre, Cathy Martini, Janet Schneider, Marijane Doran, 
Joanne Shade, Peggy Muraca, Ruth Dimmerling, Florence Weeder, Rosemary Griesmer, Bernadette Taczak, Roberta Lanese. Row Four: Evel>Ti 
Drda, Marilyn Kosek, Norma Jean Pavliscak, Marie Birchak, Sandy Rusinko, Carmen Flick, Sue Skovira, Marjorie Shaw, Elinor Starr, Eleanor 
Pasek, Elaine Kaminski, Arlene Rabb, Dorothy Weaver, EveljTi Stumphauzer, Colleen Lenihan, Mary Ann Walsh, Anita Kuly, Vida Zamec, Anne 
McCauley, Roberta Barber. Jackie Shane. Ann Da.schbach. Row Five: Al Pikora, John Lent, Jerry Hunt, Roger J., Schockling, Jack Hudak, E. J. 
Allen. James Nottingham. Jr., John Conroy, Nomi Lindway, John Kozimor, John R. Lukachko, John Dzuroff, Frank Griifin, Bob Erzen, Pat 
Coschignano, Bernard Zahuranec, Walter Calinger, Jack R. Ramsey, Carl Filipiak. 



You, a member of Newman Club, walk down Court St. one Sunday morning with 
a freshman in tow. You stop and point to the movie marquee, and then enter 
the old Ohio theater. 

The freshman pauses a moment inside before walking down the long slanted 
aisle. You find seats and then kneel to pray. You watch the freshman out 
of the corner of your eye. You watch as he becomes adjusted ... as he looks around 
him. The chapel is simple. Two statues are placed before the gold colored stage 
curtain. The altar stands below. 

The priest begins to put on his robes for Mass and you whisper to the freshman 
that this is Father Gardner, your priest. 

"In Nomine Patris . . ." and Mass begins. 

After church you and the freshman wait patiently to file out of the chapel and 
then find your way through the group of Catholic students waiting outside for the 
next Mass. 

You take the freshman with you to Communion breakfast and introduce him 
around. 

When you have settled down to eat you tell him about the Newman Club. 

Newman Club sponsors a mixer at the beginning of the year to acquaint you 
with fellow members. Several weeks later, on a Sunday, the members pack off to 
Lake Buit Oak for a picnic. It will be a good time, you tell the freshman 
and he nods his head in agreement. 

In October, you continue, the Regional Convention of Newman Clubs will be 
held in Athens. Newman Club has worked steadily since last year to prepare for 
this. The schedule is all set now: panel discussions, a dance, election of officers, 
meetings. 




266 




There are many activities, you tell the freshman, during the year 
where the members of Newman Club work tog-ether and have a good 
time doing so. The all-campus spaghetti dinner in December is 
becoming more widely known each year. There's a lot of work connected 
with it, you tell the freshman, but the results are worth it. 

You ask the freshman about his interests, and mention some of the 
guests who will be speaking to Newman Club duiing the year. He 
shows interest in some of the names and topics and promises to help get 
others to attend the meetings. 

Bi'eakfast is soon over and you and the freshman get up to leave. 
You start back down the street. You leave the freshman at his 
dorm and continue on your own way home. By the look on the freshman's 
face you know that you'll be seeing him soon at Newman Club 
meetings and activities. 




Kappa Phi 




Row One: Cai'il CI,] istian, .ium- .Mulii.;, ia!i,l Spfiicir, lit-aniia Mihalick, Hi-U-ii Clu'iiot. Sara Jane Wno.ls, Phyllis Oyer, Ann 
German, Mary Gooding, Joyce Dennis, Carole Arabian. Nancy Hess, Ann Pember, Margaret LaFollette, Nancy Willenburg, 
Judy Johnson, Shirley Burke, Mary Hargus. Row Two: Carol Straley, Thaylia Straley, Doris Coleman, Joretta Eppley, Millie 
Landman, Wanda Brumfield, Norma Harmon, Sharon Freese, Marjorie Warman, Shirley Bailey, Patricia Mihalick, Joanne Morton, 
Mai-y Divelbiss. (president), Mary D. Benz, Susanne Dupuy, Jane McCormack, Lois Jeanne Overocker, Judy Packer. Shen-y 
McNew, Carole* Krivos, Lee Brague. Row Three: Zana Fulkerson, Gail Curry, Mary May, Glenna Fitch, Betty Skillman, Virginia 
Koch, Theresa Turner, Geri Zawada, Karen Katterheinrich, Sonia Dianiska, Rosalind Uhrick, Karen Johnson, Gayle HoUey, Libby 
Lou Moore, Martha Stevens, Donna Huffman. Narda Gillette. Marisue Carson, Willyann Stout, Sarah Bowling, Sally Ann Allen, 
Polly Jo Allen, Judy Hurst, Doris Axe, Margaret Mosher, Doris Jean Gingrich, Gail Rosin, Beverly Hallingsford, Phyllis 
Campbell. Row Four: Idamae Ryan, D. K. Davis, Beverly Bittner, Barbara Wood, Elinor Atkinson, Joann Roby, Nancy Ryder, 
Judy Dearth, Dottie Bradfield, Connie Courtright, Mary Williams. Jeanne Wilson, Betsy Walter, Janet Piper, Helen Kraizel, Max- 
ine Cooperider. Cathy Pence, Linda Baughman, Pat Hlavin, Sonnie Hallemian, Barbara Bobo, Shari Crow, Mary Yonka, Nancy 
Robinson, Sandra Edmunds. Row Five: Mai->- Alice Joslin. Lois Patterson, Joanne West. Susan Benner, Arlene Wedekind, Mar- 
ilyn Nida, Marolyn Graf, Gaye Hampton, Carolyn Graf. Joyce Ann Lucas, Leah Mindling, Darlene Van Dyke, Sylvia Harvey, Ruth 
Ann Wells, Winifred Reigle. Dixie Hamilton, Ruby Bates, Janie Davis, Wanda Tracey. Jane Ann Rouch, Anna Marie King, Car- 
oljTi Crago JoAnn White, Sudy Richcreek, Ann Blauser. Madelon Clark. Ruthellen Schlicting, Sue LaCroix, Carolyn Brown, 
Jeannette Connett, Charlotte Wallace, Martha Vermillion, Deanna Hochstettler. 



Methodist girls took pledging Kappa Phi seriously. They 
realized that by doing so, they would find not only fun and fellow- 
ship, but constnictive work in the Methodist Church. They repeated 
the aim of this national Methodist women's preference 
gi'oup . . . "every Methodist woman in the university world today 
is a leader in the church tomorrow." Tliey thought it over, and 
decided to accept this aim as their own. 

Members kept busy working in the fields of world missions, 
community projects and monthly service projects. They developed 
the standards of honesty, unselfishness, high social standards, 
service and sincerity. Their motto, "I would love to," niled 
their actions and thoughts. 

Since Kappa Phi is affiliated with Wesley Foundation on the 
OU campus, many of their activities were connected with the other 
Wesleyites and members of Sigma Theta Epsilon, Methodist 
men's group. WTien the year was over members regarded their de- 
cision to pledge Kappa Phi as one which had given them a full and 
rewarding year in college. 




268 



Sigma Theta Epsilon 



Members of Sigma Theta Epsilon faced a two-fold piogram this 
year: to host the National Conclave and to develop chapter activities. 

New pledges increasing the ranks became aware of the responsibility 
of individual spirituality and the assumption of church leadership. 
Pledge support was valualile in the foiTiiation of intramural teams and 
the Glee Club. 

Members drank endless cups of coffee working into the twilight 
hours of the New Year and second semester on plans, procedures, and 
publicity material for the National Conclave to be held in the Fall of 1958. 

The philosophy of Christian Brotlierhood dominates STE's as they 
unselfishly contribute time, talent and spirit to the projects of the local 
Methodist churches. Group participation gave an effective religious 
outlet when the brothers attended the worship meetings. 

In the promotion of closer Chiistian fellowship and development of 
higher moral standards in college men, the Greek meaning of their name: 
"_We are workers together with God through the church," is 
literally believed and practiced. 




Row One: Chuck Backus, Jim Pyle, James Wiley, Pete Baldwin, Norman Rockwell, Jay Wilson, Phil Bi-ennemen, Bob 
Mayo. Row Two: Richard Mayhew, Phil Saundere, Art Weiss, John Cooke, Ken O'Hara, A\ Finchum, Frank Wittani, 
James Phillips, Neil Holden, Jerry Jones, Jim Merriman, Sam Bates. Row Three: Rill Clippinger, Darl Hobson, Dave 
Shoots, Chad Fogle, Richard Butts, Thomas Kirkpatrick, Reynold Ashcraft, Charles Wilson, Forest Shoemaker, William 
Cornelius, Paul Lucas, Gary Stan.sbery, James Brooks, David Misicka, Edward Robe, Perry Greer, Frank Paine, Fred 
Thorn, Larry Welch. 



269 




Row One: Paul Efaw, Carol Straley, James Brooks, Bill Clippinger (president), Darl Hobson, Polly Jo Allen, Edward 
Robe, Theresa Turner. Row Two: Nancy Willenburg, Margaret LaFollette, Lee Brague, Zana Fulkerson, Gail Curry, 
Joanne Morton, Pat Mihalick, Marjorie "Warman, Mary Russel, Donna Marie Parry, Wanda Tracey, Phyllis Oyer. Row 
Three: Thaylia Straley, Betty Skillnian, Connie Courtright, Thomas E. Whitehair, Norman A. Rockwell, Jay Wilson, 
James H. Phillips, Katie Davis, Ron Wade, Gilbert Wamsley, Jean Harter, John Pickering, Judy Packer, Sally Allen, 
Bob Mavo. Row Four: Barbara Daniel (consultant), Mary McClish, Glenna Fitch, Narda Gillette, Karen Madlen, 
Ann German, Bill Banning, Geri Zawada, Darlene Van Dyke, Donna Huffman, Bill Lohrer, Dave Brueckner, Sharon 
Freese, Mary Divelbiss, Carolyn Crago. Marolyn Graf, Carolyn Graf. Row Five: Robert Wolford, Neil Holden, Phil 
Saunders, Pete Baldwin, Dave Shoots, Perry Greer, Ivan Barnes, Frank Paine, Gene Hannahs, David Misicka, Jim 
Pyle, Jim Merriman, Ken Arie, James Wiley, Richard Butts. 



Wesley Foundation 




Wesley activity began the weekend before registration. Packing 
their bags, members drove toward Athens. Destination . . . the Wes- 
ley fall retreat at Camp Hervida. The sun was shining when they 
arrived. The sun was shining when they left. In between . . . Rain ! 
Rain! Rain! But not even the deluging rains could dampen the spirit 
of the retreat. Though rainchecks had to be given for the Softball 
game, fun was found in dancing, playing games, and chatting. Fun 
was not the primary purpose of the retreat, though. Members lis- 
tened, discussed, planned and learned. They left inspired to fulfill 
Wesley's theme for the year . . . "Stretch forth your hand." 

Some Wesleyites memoiized lines for "The Wee Stable Boy". 
They are members of the Wesley Players. At Easter they went on 
the annual players tour. Those interested in music joined the Wesley 
Choir. They traveled to nearby cities or Athens churches to sing. At 
Christmas they bundled up in their wannest coats to carol at rest 
homes and hospitals. At Easter, they too went on an annual tour . . . 
singing in many Ohio cities . . . meeting many people. When the tour 
was over, they were tired ; but already looking fonvard to next year's 
tours. 

Other activities kept Wesleyites busy . . . writing for the 
"Torch", playing intramural sports, sending on committees . . . mem- 
bers received much by stretching forth their hands to give a little. 



270 



Wesley Players 



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iiffiinTail?eM 



Row One: Dailene Van Dyke, Barbara 
Roush (presideiit) , Peg- Moshtr. Row 
Two: Darl Hobson. AI Finchuni. Row 
Three: Norma Parsons, Sandra Miller, 
Shirley Bailey, Starr Rinehart, Donna 
R. Circle, Marilyn Roush, Mary McClish, 
Janet Piper, Sharri Crow, Carole 
Lee Straley. 



Wesley Choir 



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Expansion was the keyword at the Hillel 
Foundation this year. Growing along with the rest 
of the campus, the student enroHment at Hillel 
showed a definite increase. Hillel, "home away from 
home" became the religious, social, and cultural 
center for the Jewish student. 

The religious program consisted of Friday eve- 
ning services conducted each week by students 
from the various housing units. Observances of all 
traditional holidays were kept. 

The social chairman worked hard to provide 
opportunities for Hillel members to renew old 
acquaintances and to make new ones through open 
houses, theme parties based on holiday traditions ; 
and this year, for the first time, a semi-fonnal 
dance. 

The cultural aspect was broadened by the 
participation of students in many special interest 
groups. Panel discussions, drama, Hebrew classes, 
folk dancing, and singing are examples of the 
variety of cultural activities offered. 

Hillel had a busy and interesting year. 




Row One: Sandra Gay Brahms, Deborah Dobkin, Linda Heller. 
Row Two: Kayla Polster, Elaine Davis, Seena R. Greenberg. 
Row Three: H. Prigosin, Roy Kirshenbaum, Marvin Waxman, 
Bernhard Presler (president), Jacob Mirviss (director). Row 
Four: Alan Eisner, Arnold Remer, Frank Cicelsky, Seymour 
Sackler, Mitchell Bloomfleld. 



Hillel Foundation 





Row One: Jeanie Pringle, Jackie Bail, Jiiily Hummel, Abigail Green, Ruth Fisher. Row Two: Wanda Finley, 
Lorna Eagle, Don Charpentier, Paul Lehman, Ruth Ohnmeiss, David E. Aschenbach, Betty J. Bogan, Sue 
\\oomer, Marilyn Lewis. Row Three: Wendy Buchholzer, Sallv Coombs, Cathv Russell, Sharon Welker, Ruth 
Dougherty, Carolyn Fisher, Carla Sherow, Pat Kramer, Mary Anne Riggle. Row Four: Bob Marshall, Bill 
Wright, Stanley Gere, Tom Beineke, K. T. Chang, Alex Davidson, Milt Halloran, Bill Spencer, Dick Sleighter, 
Neil Ivammiller. 



Westminster Foundation 




Through Bible study hours during the past year, the members 
of Westminster Foundation acquainted themselves with the Ecumenical 
Movement. 

Often Westminster House became the scene of dancing, games, and 
pleasant chatter as members gathered for frequent parties and 
mixers. Once a month theme parties were held and on several other 
occasions groups from Wesley Foundation joined in for casual 
get-togethers. After Sunday evening suppers, guest speakers and students 
were invited to speak at the vesper programs. 

Representatives were sent to the Regional and State Conferences 
where they had the opportunity to exchange ideas and suggestions with 
students from other campuses. Westminster members were also sent 
to local churches for deputation work. The newly organized Foundation 
choir took part in this program by singing for special religious sei-\'ices. 

The recently formed Westminster Men's Oi-ganization has strived 
this year to sustain more adequately and to enlarge the work of the 
Foundation. Its aim has been to raise the level of Christian education to 
that of our University standards, and to prepare men for churchman, 
family, and community relations. 



273 



Canterbury 
Club 



Row One: Arlene Pilat. Row 
Miller. Row Three: Leroy Cranz, 
Frances Ramsey. 



"What's going on at Canterbury 
Club this year?" Members of 
this Episcopal youth organization 
heard this question often. Each 
time they had something new to 
say in answer, for they were 
always busy. 

They told about the Sunday 
night supper when Canterbury 
members enjoy a meal prepared 
by other members ; and about the 
prayer groups and discussions 
following the suppers. 

Members invited interested students to come to the lounge 
of the church in the afternoons and enjoy a coke or coffee in 
an atmosphere of quiet companionship. 

One thing members especially wanted to explain was 
the new program starting this year ; a study period for American 
and international students ending in a diocesean conference at 
Orleton Farm. 

Members told others of the work being done and urged 
them to join, knowing they would find the same satisfaction and 
pride in the work of Canterbury. 




Two: Miss Marian Smallegan, Joann Ernst, Cornelia 
Dorathea Wiltsie, Rev. Phil Porter, Maxine Hoyles, 



Christian Science 
Organization 




Although fellowship was not lack- 
ing. Christian Science Organization's 
functions, unlike many of the other 
spiritual groups on campus, are 
almost entirely religious in nature. 
Any social activity is held after the 
regular meeting as a get-together 
among students who share a common 
interest. 

The organization itself is compar- 
able to other recognized Christian 
Science branch churches or societies 
in that they hold weekly testimonial 
meetings and sponsor an annual lecture 
open to the public. 

The first meeting, held in the 
Reading Room of the Athens Science 
Church, was a reception for prospective 
members. Anyone was eligible for 
membership if he was a member of. cr 
qualified to join the Mother Church 
in Boston. Mass. A picnic was planned 
for October, so new and old members 
could get better acquainted. 



Row One: Mary Eg-gers, Carole Buchin, Ronnajean 
Hamilton, Barbara Berg. Vida Clark, Carol Tomlinson 
(president). Row Two: Lawrence R. Drewett, James 
L. Cummings, John A. Cummings, Ronald Foster 
Stockwell, Laurence G. W'ise, Norman D. Hosier, 
Robert Emeriek, John Clark, Leighton Conkling 
(ad\iser). 




Row One: Lorna Kagle, Wanda Finley, Dee Portei-, Doris Dailey, Rosalie Bacso. Row Two: Connie Hillyei-, Beth Freer, 
Jackie Barr, Billy Stephenson, Miss Mary Cowan, Wendy Buchholzer, Jeanne Chapin, Sue Woomer, Janet Brock. Row 
Three: Abigail Green, Guila Rose, Susan Schafer, Patti Bulicek, Jeannie Pringle, Jeri Wiltse, Mary Wallace, Nancy 
Auerbach, Ann Decker, Janet Gi'een, Joan Long, Pat McCormack, Donna Reaver. Row Four: Carolyn Fisher, Elinor 
Finley, Brenda Barr, Ruth Fisher, Nancy Essig, Marilyn Schlichter, Sally Coombs, Linda Byron, Anita Anderson, Judy 
Hummel, Kay White. 



Phi Chi Delta 



The event which members remembered longer than any of the 
other projects of Phi Chi Delta, service sorority, was the Christmas 
paity given at Westminster House for the children of poorer families of 
Doit Run and Doanville. 

Each girl coming to the house was anxious to decorate for the 
event. Several girls busied themselves in the recreation room decorating 
the walls with the traditional red and green crepe, and large red balls. 
Upstairs, the rest circled a gigantic evergreen covering it with silver 
tinsel, bright bulbs and lights. A star ci'owned the top. 

As the children entered, members enjoyed seeing the surpiised and 
bewildered expressions on their faces as each received a gift. A gift of 
their very own . . . perhaps their first gift. 




Row One: Wilma Jean Bell, Ruth Ohnmeiss, Elizabeth Williams, Carol Willis, Bev Davis, 
Blackstone, Marilyn Lewis, Caroline Knight. Row Two: Sherry Eby, Donna Rae Boucher 
Jackie Shontz, Phyllis Kerns, Jo Gallian, Saralee Pettay, Ann "Heatwole, Evelyn Daiber 



Bogan, Marion Kantner, .■\nn Irish, Donna Thayer, Judie Wagner, Sandy Farrell, Diana Diehl 



Lou -Ann Williams, Lou Ann 
Kay Schaller, Marilyn Kurtz, 
Ruth Joyce Dougherty, Betty 



275 




Row One: Pris Ondis, Ailene Filat, Baibaia Seifeit (president), Pat Butterfield. Row two: Erma Anderson, Kathi 
Mooney, Juliann Schuster, Jacob Mirviss, Mignonette Yin, Deborah Dobl<in, Marilyn Lewis, Shirley Fisher, Marilyn 
Ohvine, Barbara Daniel. Row Three: Susie Connett, Linda Cockrell, Steve Hamm, Frank Cicelsky, Dave Wolford, 
Don Charpentier. Troy Organ. Row Four: Ed Greve. Clement Johnson, Norman Hosier, Lynn M. Davis, Jr., Verne E. 
Sindlinger, James P. Henkel. 



Campus Religious Council 




Galbreath Chapel: Symbol of all-campus worship. 



"Say : All Are Created by God." 

Campus Religious Council this year offered 
this theme as a potential moral equivalent of the 
atomic bomb. Their search for a uniting- force was 
in response to the challenge of President John C. 
Baker. 

During national Brotherhood Week, CRC 
sponsored an informal discussion hour, a coffee 
hour and after-hour discussions in the dormi- 
tories. 

The main event of the week was a convoca- 
tion. Dr. Herbert C. Mayer, president of the 
American Viewpoint, spoke on "America's Answer 
to the Atomic Bomb." 

CRC closed the week with a movie, "Lost 
Boundaries" which dealt with racial discrimina- 
tion. 



276 



A 
T 
H 

E 

N 
S 




Court Street 




Athens and OU. synonomous. 



277 




An entrance to Athens. 




A sign of industry. 



Farmer and gas station attendant 

stop for a friendly chat. 





Familiar sight in a small town, trees arching a street of 
beautiful homes. 




Residents of Athens are like residents of any small town. 








Shops of the usual size and type line Court Street. 





Small Town 



Movies are a main entertainment medium in Atiiens. 



College influence is evidenced by the ivy league 
shirt worn by a high school student. 






College 
Town 



A future college student crosses the campus. 



Athens, seen by students. 





Students, seen by Athens. 





Public servants come to aid of the university. 



Athens and Ohio University are synono- 
mous. OU could not exist without Athens and 
Athens finds existence better because of the 
University. 

Students first become aware of Athens 
when they leave newly entered dormitoiies to 
purchase furnishings for their rooms; when 
they eat their first meal out : and when Athens 
policemen enforce jay-walking rules. 

Athens is well-aw^are of the students. Ath- 
ens merchants and businessmen must con- 
stantly keep students in mind when stocking 
their stores or planning menus. 

Students sometimes forget that Athens is 
the home not only of farmers, businessmen, 
merchants, teachers. Ijut also university offi- 
cials and professors. 

Athens welcomes students with green and 
wiiite signs, misses them during vacations, en- 
joys and tolerates them. 

For students, Athens becomes a second 
home and an integral part of their university. 




The asylum ground pond is visited year around. 




281 



Two specialty houses provide a student favorite. Pizza. 




Ad man and staff sit down to plan advertising for the 1958 

Athena. 



When you tum the page, you will be reading the section 

which proves that a yearbook just doesn't happen. These are 

our advertisers, the merchants and businessmen of Athens. 

To them we give a vote of thanks for their cooperation 

and for their financial support. 

We present them to you proudly and. we hope. well. 




Ad Man 
And Staff 




Ad salesman shows a local merchant 
examples of advertising in past Athenas 
and discusses purchase of an ad 
for this year. 



Ad man and art editor must 
collaborate on layout in the adver- 
tising section. 



Editor's Note: We hope you will also enjoy 
the picture stories throughout the advertising 
section. 




282 



Ad man and photo editor discuss set up for ad 
picture. Both know that photographs are an 
important ingredient in many ads. 





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^ne ^undet fl/ [otel 




Aerial view of Sunset Motel showing new addition 

The most modern and conveniently located motel on Rt. 33 in Athens. 
A new addition to help serve your friends and your family in comfort. 
When they are coming, call the Sunset. 

Phone 28801 



KOONS 

Music Store 



Wide selection of popular, classical, and 
jazz music on 45 R.P.M. and long play 
recordings. 

Student headquarters for music supplies, 
records, and pfionogropfis. 



Athena Theater Builiins. 




UNIVERSITY SHOP 
athens, obio 



Delma Studios 

521 Fifth Avenue 
New York, N. Y. 



Our official Portrait Photographer 



Main office and laboratory 

9 N. 20tli St 

New York 11, N.Y. 

Phone: W Atkins 9-1880 




utilizing its new power boost this year, W'OUB pio- 
vides listenable material for a potential audience within 
a 25 to 35 mile radius. 



Yawn to 
Midnight 

Yawn to midnight . . . for 17 hours the College 
Street studios of WOUB produces sounds, and at times, 
noises for the students of Ohio University and 
people of the Athens area. 

With the new power boost, the station graduated 
from purely a test ground for future Radio-TV per- 
sonnel to a full-time professional broadcasting station. 

Receiving offers from tiie town's merchants to 
purchase air time and obtaining a wide listening ^ 
audience were only two of the ribbons added to the 
station's growing list of achievements. Because of 
FCC rulings, the station sadly refused the merchants, 
l)ut continued to provide competition for stations in 
the area. 

The boost also sparked the staff of WOUB. Now 
they had a definite and tangible audience. Mail 
appeared that was never there l)efore. Letters told 
them what was "commercial" and what was not. 
Their songs, chatter, and facts either went over or 
didn't. Now they knew. 

Just as any actual practice augments the class- 
i-oom session, so the hustle and pressure of broad- 
casting activities furthered their desire for 
professional achievement. 

Yawn to midnight . . . Ijecause of an understand- 
able deficiency of live talent, much of the station's 
programming depended upon the spinning wax disc 
but many other hours of pleasant entertainment 
oiiginated from the "twin voices of Ohio University." 




photoKraphs, 

copy by John alter, jr. 



\\ ilson (iraham is the first station 
manager to be responsible for 
a 17 hour operation. 



Much practical ex- 
perience is gained 
from carrying out 
assignments such 
as remote tape re- 
cordings at the 
Salvation Armv 
Post. 







^ 


r 






■ 




■ 


■ m 




Many hours of individual as well 
as group practice sessions are 
spent polishing the rough spots in 
the programs. 





Denoting the over-all rapid pace maintained at the station, 
the hand quickly collects late flashes from the United Press 
news board. 






irm. 

lEEl 

inj 



Disc jockeys may choose from 

over 5000 lecords on file in the station's 

librai y. 



While only a small portion of the programs 
are "live," the attitudes and approaches taken 
by the directors and the cast are those of pro- 
fessional perfection. 



Closing the 
doors of the 

station at 

night means 

only temporary 

alisence of the 

personnel of 

the Radio-T^' 

field of 

tomorrow. 




This book has been 
published by the besL^ 
proven method. . . . 

It represents the combined 
ejforts oj engravers, typesetters, 
printers, hinders, and cover makers . . 

Jhose oj you who worked 
on this publication gained 
in knowledge oj their dijferent-^ 
crajts and talents . . . 

In your exposure to their 
work we hope it has 
rubbed ojf a little-> 
leaving a warm jondness . . . 
and memory . . . 

As it has with us . . . 




PUBLICATION DIVISION 



INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY, INC 
INDIANAPOLIS 6, INDIANA 




288 



BLACKMORE'S 
RESTAURANT 





Knowlton 
Construction Co. 



Helping Ohio University 
Build for the Future. 




28 S. Court St., Arhem, O. 



cJLuMna Il3euutu 

Grace her hand with a diamond, 
Chosen from 

Cornwell's Jewelers 

In Athens since 1869 




-^-:*2,^|{^^-i^- 



More and more (oiks who start out in search of quality printing are 
winding up ot our front door. Here, they tell us, is why: they appreciate 
the high standard of quality and our economical prices. We've given 
thoughtful care for nearly half a century to building a reputation for 
quality and economy. And in keeping with this tradition we recently 
expanded into new quarters and added new equipment ... for we 
are determined that each year our reputation shall take on new 
meaning. This, we believe, is progress. 



THE LA WHEAD PRESS INC. 



900 EAST STATE ST. 



ATHENS, OHIO 




Fashion First at Kyle's 

Feel confident that you will look 
your best when you shop at 
Kyle's . . . where fashion comes 
first. 

Kyle's Shop for Men 

8 South Court 



• • • * 



High Rating 

Service and Delivery 



Ambassador Laundries 



Phone: 31413 
Stimson Ave. 




Have 
another 
cup of 
coffee. 



But don't forj^et delicious 
steaks and specials on a 
well-varied menu. 



GOODIE'S 

on Mulberry St. Hill 




loe 



f-^artu VVlood 



or anu mood and need — 
^lanleu s fiai the in 
tfiat will fit 

S^tanteu J S^koe ^L 

L^ourf Street 



ore 





photographs, copy, bj w. I. huck 



'■Modern ait avoids drawing. 
This leads to the opinion 
that a child can do it." 



'Cezanne was the last great painter . 





Close-Up 
Of An Instructor 



"To create is to destroy, for the new replaces 
the old." 



"The artist 

must go to 
nature for in- 
spiration, not 
to other 
painters." 





"An artist must he an individual. 

Students must find theii- own terms tor expression.' 



"The contemporary artist must be a 
part of society rather than apart from 
it." . . . Robert Friemark 

The modern artist turns to teaching in 
order to make a living, and satisfies his 
(il)session to paint in his spare time. 

One of the problems he is faced with 
in teaching- is to evaluate and to grade the 
work of his students. Can modem art. which 
is a matter of personal opinion, be objectively 
stamped A.B.C.D, or F? Aside from his class- 
es, he must fulfill certain extra-curricular 
duties expected by the university, and still 
find time for his painting and for his family. 

He exhibits constantly, contending that 
an artist's best advertisement is his ex- 
hibitions. His advice to aspiring young art 
students is, "Study America: paint here 
rather than abroad." 




"Technique is transmitted from 

painter to paintei'. I'hilosophy conies from within. 




"The Bohemian is a thing of the 

past. The artist must seek a healthy life.' 




"An art teacher must 
continue to paint, so 
that he will under- 
stand the problems of 
his students." 





Save yourself the trouble. 




leave your laundry at the 

ll/aA-a-teHa 



ferrace 



70 Linweriitu Jt 

lA/udn ana aru bunaled 
oDru cleanina, inirti 



Deal with a solid 
Southeastern Ohio firm. 



The Roekel Company 

Zanesville, Ohio 



Distributors of 



Industrial, Electric 
Plumbing and Heating 
supplies. 



Why don't you 
let us do it? 



For local or long distance 
Moving, storage, packing- 
Be sure you call 31414 



Huffman 

Transportation 
82 W. Union, Athens 




Dinners 

Quick lunches 

Sandwiches 

Athens' most modern restaurant 

THE TOWNE HOUSE 
22 W. Union 







J 



oLisL 



en a 



t 



for music 

Dial 31715 
23 S. Court — Athens 




Make it a habit to shop at 

Athens' largest and finest 

Department store 

ALTMANS 



I 



College Book 
Store 

50 South Court 



Every textbook and 

supply used by 

Ohio University students. 



4900 Miles Later 



pholosraphs. copy, by vytaiitas valaitis 




A Hungarian student at Ohio University stands 
apart from the crowd. 



"Go Lajos, g-o if you must. I will pray God 
to keep you safe." On a November morning, 19.56, 
a mother speaks to her son. 

He had come .50 miles from Budapest after 
he and other young men had failed in their 
attempt to defend the city's radio station against 
Paissian tanks. 

He was leaving now, headed for the Austrian 
border. He and the others had lost their fight 
for freedom as a reality, but he knew and will 
tell you today that the spirit of freedom still 
exists. 

He knows too that when or if other gener- 
ations must fight as he did, they will take 
courage from the battle he participated in. 

He is Lajos, 23 years old, fomierly a senior 
in engineering at the University of Budapest. 
Now, 4900 miles and many months later. Lajos 
is a student at Ohio University. 

He has come to the United States to enjoy 
the freedom he fought for. He speaks of last 
summer in Vermont when he saw Democracy 
in action. He attended a meeting of fanners who 
were discussing the possibility of building a 
new school. Some were for it and some against 
it, but it was up to them to decide. No one told 
them what to do. It was their own decision. 
"Not so in a Communist country," says Lajos. 




Lajos finds among his new ac- 
quaintenances, many attractive coeds. 



Lajos learns 

that the 
OU Post is 
a textbook 
for the course 
called Ohio 
University. 





Friendship comes easy in the 

hours spent in a good game of cards. 



I Ik'ii' are times when Lajos cannot escape from 
memui'ies. He reHves the turbulent past and too, 
contemphxtes the future. 





"Many people know too Httle about 
Communism." Lajos shares his knowledge 
via the air waves of WOUB. 



Now. I.ajos stands a part of the crowd. 




§h %L 



Beckleys on the Corner 




Located in the 
"Middle of Activity' 

Beckley's has a "corner" on 
the newest styles for the 
OU man who likes the best. 

Beckley's 

Court and Union 



Sanitation and maintenance 

supplies for Ohio University 

come from the 

Manufacturers of 



A^ 



Soaperior 
Products 



U. S. Sanitary Specialties Corp. 
Chicago 12, Illinois 




tl/lake it Ca^if... 

Your work will seem easier if 
j'ou use the efficient materials 
from 

ATHENS OFFICE SUPPLY 

17 W. Washington 



Ohio University 

offers additional opportunities 
for instruction through: 

SUMMER SESSION: 



June 16- July 18 July 21 -August 22 

A new plan — two five week sessions to give 
you the chance to take even more hours dur- 
ing the sumnner. 

Regular courses, workshops, graduate study. 

write to: Director. THE SUMMER SESSION 

Ohio University, Athens 



EXTENSION DIVISION: 

• Correspondence Courses 

Regular course offerings for academic 
credit in a number of subject fields. 
Enrollment may begin at any time. 

• Extension Classes 

Off-campus classes in several 
communities are given each semester. 
They provide an opportunity to enroll 
for work in areas of special interest 
and to complete degree requirements. 

write to: Director, THE EXTENSION DIVISION 

Ohio University, Athens 




The west portico of Memorial Auditorium. 



Case Insurance coiumbus, ohio 
Harris Furniture (SNtet 
Gandee's Music wscourt 
lyiurpliy Insurance wh n. tet 
Angelo's Pizza i24w.union 




% 



The Old Apothecary . . . 

is gone ... In his place is our 
modern drug store to serve you, 



The Cline Pharmacy 

McKee Drugs, Inc. 
Court Street Athens, Ohio 



Wolfe Hardware 

of Athens 



sporting goods 
keys duplicated 
student supplies 



Success 

Your first position will have a lasting elTect 
on the direction and pros-ress of your entire 
career. 

In most cases success conies to the graduate 
who consciously seeks the occupational en- 
vironment best suited to his individual talents 
and training'. 

\\e can assist you in the search for that 
special niche. Our experience and services are 
at your disposal — for a good beginning. 

Projcs&ional ■ Technical ■ Commercial ■ 

Adt'ertii-ing - Public Relatione - 

Radio - TV 

MELBA OLIVER 

SPECIALIZED PERSONNEL SERVICE, Inc. 

>S.!9 National City Bank 151d«. 

CLEVELAND 14. OHIO 

TOwer 1-616.5 



^le.p in good circles 




You'll be in the right ''circle" 

when shoes from Milldeck's 

guide your step. 

Milldeck's Shoe Store 

23 S. Court 




Keeping 
Students 
In Classes 



The prescription, "you" 
brings mixed emotions 



have to stay," 

. . relief and reluctance. 



photographs by bill buck 
copy by deanna mihalick 



In October, various strains of virus 
envaded the campus, curtailing 
Homecoming, cancelling Dad's Week- 
end, attacking students and faculty. 
Long lines of students greeted 
doctors and nurses when the Health 
Center opened at 8 a.m. 

The number of clinic cases doubled, 
the waiting room overflowed with 
pale students impatiently awaiting 
their turn. Doctors worked quickly, 
diagnosing, prescribing . . . cough 
medicine, pills, you'll have to stay. 

All the beds on the second floor 
were soon occupied and the third floor 
converted into an emergency clinic, 
cots occupied every available space, 
visiting hours were cancelled. 

Nurses hurried from floor to floor, 
taking temperatures, keeping charts, 
with no time for their 10 o'clock 
coffee break. 




Questioning the student aliciut 
symptoms is the first step in diagnosis. 




As the number of infected students 
decreased, the Health Center 
returned to routine, setting bones 
fractured in intramural sports, giving 
dyathermic treatments to twisted 
knees, treating cases of springtime 
poison ivy, quizzing students about 
requested class excuses, giving flu 
shots. 

A healthy body for the learning 
mind is their task ; and their aim, "to 
keep students in classes, not out 
of them." 



^^^len an ailment goes beyond 
simple diagnosis, tests are made by 
the lab technicians. 



ii iai 



A^ik 



imOfi^ 



All sizes, 

colors, kinds . 



for all ailments. 



t 




Rest is sometimes the best medication. 




Nurses make their rounds, 
routine and special duties ... all 
in a day's work. 




Students seldom complain al)out 
infinnary food . . . it's good. 



Every morning the staff checks the student's progress 
chart . . . allowing some to leave, requiring others to stay. 




Many Cornerstones Have Been Set.*, 

. . . throughout Athens and Ohio 
University by Baker and Coombs. 

Galbreath Chapel, Engineering Building, Methodist Church 



I 



Baker and Coombs, Inc. 

General Contractors 
Morgantown, W. Va. 




^he flew ^aion 

J^j- uou like a trulu tine permanent 
that brlnai uou soft, ladtina cutli, uidit 

Dieppe 6 J^eautu ^aton 



to S. Court 



^iLnj, Oiti 



Taste Tempting 



Our freshly baked pizza 
will be made to order in 
any delicious combination 
you choose; enjoy it here 
have it dehvered. 



or 



CAMPUS PIZZA 

31702 or 31709 
Court and Union 



I 



^ill the ttcphif caM 

To build a prize-winning float, 

get your lumber supplies at 

Athens Lumber Co. 

Choose other items like bulletin 

boards and picture frames. 



THE ATHENS LUMBER CO. 

169 W. Union 31517 



Frnm the Great Lakes 
To the Ohio River 

Lake Share 
Bus System 

Columhus 15, Ohio 




2 

The right decision at 

Jeffrey Jewelry 



25 S. Court St. 




^ The 
Friendly 
Druggist 



A friendly, competent pharmacist will 
fill prescriptions or supply all your 
drug store needs, at 

The Athens Pharnnacy 

6 South Court 




Experiment 

In 

Jazz 



A number is approached gingerly at first 




String tones of the bass . 



A session . . . 

Improvisation, experimentation; the basic 
characteristics of Jazz. A performance of the old 
with the new; the familiar mixed with some 
fresh. A number is approached gingerly at first . . . 
played "straight" until its possibilities begin 
to l)e felt out . . . and the way is paved for some 
riffs or solos. 

Outlets for ideas . . . sometimes almost 
subconscious, sometimes stark realism . . . some- 
times satisfying, then too . . . frustration. 

This is Jazz, and its heart . . . 

The drums giving the strong underlying beat, 
but the actual .sounds merging with the string 
tones of the bass . . . 

The sax, a solid unsentimental tone, capable 
of i-efinement as well as impressive power . . . 
screaming, honking, then mellow in the middle 
registry . . . 

While the sax fills the middle registries, the 
trumpet can explore the higher ranges . . . fast, 
with movement . . . 

A more modest role, the trombone; with a 
Huid, transitional movement . . . The piano, as a 
connecting force, filling in the suspended rhythms 
and harmonics . . . 

This is an experimental lab . . . 

Students of professionals ... its Jazz. 



The strong 

underlying beat 





Fluid, transitional movement 





Filling in the siisiiunded 
rhythms and harmonics . . . 



A solid, unsentimental tone 



phot<»Kra|>hK by 

vytaiitas valailis 
copy by dave miller 





Jazz needs 
an audience 




Explorins the higher ranges 



Only a short rest Ijefore the melody again pushes 
back into their throats: the rhythm into their limbs. 




EARL GIBBS 

Home of 
Ivy Styles 



Earl Gibbs can outfit you in 

the true Ivy manner. His brands 

are known nation-wide. 

EARL GIBBS The Mens Stare 

"Two doors up from the Berry" 



Athens' Most Complete 

Department Store 



Simpson 



Home of Better Valucf 



Buy anything at Belk's secure in 

the knowledge that you must be sat- 
isfied or money is cheerfully refunded 



17 N. Court St. 



Athens, Oh 



The things you use 

every day, all year, 

are on the shelves of the 



0. U. SUNDRY 

55 E. Mulberry St 




L^et on the (J->ciit 



Our fast delivery service 

returns your shirts, laundry and 

dry cleaning the way you want it. 



..yMthenS S^team rJLaundt 



V 



6 II. L^ourt 



31834 



Parties make the 
World go 'round 



and your parties can 

have a special touch if you 

order a beautiful flower 

arrangement from Sunnybank. 



SUNNYBANK 
GREENHOUSE 

Phone 31615 for free delivery 
252 E. State 



Right Now- 

You can find expert re- 
pair and bodywork at 
Beasley and Mathews. 

In the Future 

There is a FORD from 

Beasley and Mathews, Inc. 



Commonwealth 
Telephone Co. 
of Ohio 




Serving the Athens 

area and Ohio University 



Hi-Fj Center in Athens 

Vere Smith's is the 

Center for record players, 

tape recorders, cameras, 

sound systems 

Vere O. Smith 

Phone: 31883 
42 N. Court 



Wherever 

you're 

going... 




Articles like these . . . 



'^ 



il.- iS 



/^ 



can be picked up at 

QUICK'S DRUG STORE 

When you stop in for a Quick 
cup of coffee or a good lunch. 



The rink is open' 




Select your skates at Swearingen's 
your headquarters for fine skates 
and athletic equipment. 

SWEARINGEN'S 

12 S. Court 



Logan's 

at the gateway 
to the campus 



Find the books, gifts, women's wear you like 

at Logan's — A part of Athens for over 30 years. 



Logan's 
Athens, Ohio 



^cirteu J Witt keep uou 



toohi 



tna uour 



'9 ^ 



best 



FARLEY'S 



Dry cleaning 

10 \V. Union St. 

Phone: 3-1535 

Parking in the center of 

Athens for our customers 



hwj 



\?^^^m\ 



dairy products 




m o I 



"The dairy store that puts 
your family first" 



D 
E 
S 
I 

Q 

N 




Bricks beneath our feet . . . footsteps pacing the intersect- 
ing walks. "So long" brick walks . . . the city streets 
are hot and smooth. 



On 



Campus 









'n .Bo A. 



Today's generation hitches 
its wagon to a many pointed 
star. More opportunity, fewer dreams. 



Look closely . . . 

a skeleton of 

what was. Will 

we be? 




photographs by jack (iracff 
copy hy jan dawson 




The way has not Ijeen smooth. 



Design is simple ... a phin, an outline, 
a scheme, a puipose ... it surrounds us . . . 
beneath our feet, above our heads, on every 
side . . . bricks, metal . . . inanimate; grass, 
leaves . . . animate. 

Take note in a moments walk, during a 
pause in talk. 

There is meaning in every line and in 
total. Its presence may be lost in the total 
view. We must train our.selves to recognize 
its outline. 

In this day of conformity, look to design 
for a reminder that we came into this world 
as individuals. Design of the past and 
present is a bit of the different, the unusual. 

Some design is planned, some is nature. 
Each is beauty. Today's generation in looking 
l)eyond conformity, gazes into the mist, 
missing the out of the ordinary, yet tangible 
... it has little time for design. 

Look for it, not through it ; allow the 
luxury of contemplating it; and then con- 
tinue . . . 




must no more. 




Climb, looking 
neither to the 
biick wall, nor 
the scrolled rail- 
ing . . . look up. 



We welcome student 
checking accounts 

The Athens 
National Bank 



Each Deposit Insured for $10,000 

Member F.D.l.C. 

Member Federal Reserve System 



The F. J. Beasley Co. 

Your Friendly Wholesaler 

over 3000 items 
for your selection 



phones: 

order dept. . . . 31280-3121 

management . . . 31278 




Make your room more comfort- 
able. All your decorating needs 
can be satisfied at 

BAKER and STAUFFER 

74 E. State St. 



K^oina — jhoppina . 

When you are shopping 

around for an automobile, 

stop and see our fine used 

cars ... or the new Buick 

joms sum a 

Court and Carpentt 
24'hour tow service'-phone 315^ 



ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 

When a book comes out, the staff sits back and remembers the long and many hours spent in its pro- 
duction. They tend to forget the many people above and beyond the staff who made the book possible. 

So, now while the book is still masses of printer's proofs, engravings, and the like, the staff of the 
1958 ATHENA pauses to acknowledge: 

Our sincerest thanks go to Pete and John Good, Virgil Baker and the men of Lawhead Press whose co- 
operation, patience and concern were indispensible; to Dick Brier of Indianapolis Engraving Company, and 
Mr. S. M. Fields of Delma Studios, for their ready assistance given whenever needed. 

To Beadling Portraiture Studio for cooperation when sorely needed, and to Francis Fuller and Darrell 
Tom of Lambom Studios for their support. 

To the OU POST who gave us full coverage and to WOUB for spot announcements and general publicity. 

To our advisers, Tom Turnbull, Charles Smith, Clarence White, for their time freely given; to Mrs. 
Janice Bixler and all our friends in the Center; and to the members of Campus Affairs Committee and Dean 
Maurel Hunkins, chairman. 

To Charlie Brown and Snoopy for taking time out to ))i<k a queen for us and to Charles M. Schulz for 
our own special cartoon. 

To these people and to everyone else who gave us the moral support, understanding and cooperation 

we needed during this year. 

We thank you. 



CREDITS 



COPY 

John Alter 286-7 

Mike Anastas i 188-9 

Marisue Baggott 282 

Barb Heal ___25, 36, 47, 51, 158.9, 178_9, 236, 249 
Mike Collins —35, 44, 184-5, 200-1, 210, 222, 238, 
250-1, 266-7 

Martha Cordes 45, 47, 180-1, 202-3, 246-7 

Carol Dean 207-9 

Karen Doughman 42, 235, 268 

Marilyn Fidler 244-5 

Ed Hammerman 251 

Ginny Hecker 223, 252 

Bill Huck 292-3 

Nancy Jarus 51 

Jan Lange 227 

Tom Lyons 22-3, 26, 29, 174-5 

John Lent AH Sports 

Bruce Malm 232 

Joan .Mangen 48, 148-9, 162-3 

Don .Michiels 53 

Deanna Jlihalick 164, 192-3, 229, 262-3 

Dave Miller 306-7 

Gwen .Miller 274 

Marian Mira __146-7, 160-1, 196-7, 211, 213, 215, 

219, 243, 273 

Rich Moyer -_37, 39, 124, 1S2_3, 214, 243, 258, 

264 

Shirley Myers 217, 140-1, 248 

Faith Nason 152-3 

Craig Palmer __24, 28, 35, 165, 176-7, 212, 226, 

228, 264-7 

Jim Patterson 170-1 

Norma Ray 38 

Tom Rauchfleisch __46, 126, 154-5, 172-3, 216, 218, 

220, 233, 237, 242, 247, 259, 261, 269 

Lee Ruef 224, 260 

Marcia Russi 264 

Anna Sich __43, 144-5, 150-1, 186-7, 198-9, 221 

Ann Sieminski 38, 272, 274 

Joan Silverman 37, 41, 50, 140-3, 204-5, 225 

Jean Skilken 32, 239 

Sue Strahm 46, 50, 156-7 

Larry Tavcar 34, 39, 138-9, 194-5, 206 

Vytas Valaitis 296-7 

Ernie Villaneuva 88-91 

Cynthia Wallace 40 

Kathi Wilcox 49, 190-1 

Jan Dawson 1-16, 92, 95, 97, 230-1, 277-81, 

312-13 

REWRITE Marian Mira, Tom Rauchfleisch 

PROOFREADER Jan Lange 

INDEX Judy Thompson 



ART 

Carole Earley 26, 42, 114, 118. 122, 273 

Lissa Given 41, 234, 235, 137 

Kay Mellonbrook 270, 271 

Joyce Mills 123, 124, 246 

Karen Waldron 232 

Jane Wharton 126 268 

Dottie Shallenberger 26, 34, 45, 120, 164, 165, 

238, 240, 241, 266 
COVER by Dottie SbalU-nhergpr 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

Credits are separated from left to right by 
commas, top to bottom by dashes. 

1-16 Alter 

17 Huck-Graeff, Bailev 

18 Huck 

19 Huck exc. t. rt. Valiatis 

20 Huck exc. b. rt. Graeff 

21 Huck 

22-23 Kelly 

24 Valaitis 

25 Huck 

26 Ternavan 

27 Alter-Davis 

28 Temavan-Miller 

29 Alter 

30-1 Ternavan 

32 Huck 

33 Stang 

34 Valaitis 

35 Stang-Ternavan 

36 Stang 

37 Temavan-Valaitis 

38 Miller-Temavan 

39 Ternavan 

40 Stang 

41 Stang 

42 Ternavan 

43 Davis-Stang 

44 Kelly 

45 ^ Valaitis 

46 Griggs-Temavan 

47 Taylor-Ternavan 

48 Huck 

49 Valaitis-Stang 

.50 Miller-Huck 

51 Stang 

52-3 Valaitis 

82 Stang 

83 Kelly, Ternavan-Taylor 

84 Alter exc. b. It. Stang 

85 Graeff 



315 



photo Credits — con't. 

86 Valaitis, Alter-Stang 

87 Stang (2)-Huck (2) 

88 Valaitis 

89-91 Bailey 

92-3 Huck 

94 Stang exc. c. rt. Valaitis 

95 Valaitis exc. t. rt. Alter 

96 Alter e.\e. c. It. Graeff 

97 Alter 

98 I Ternavan (2)-Valaitis-Huck 

99 Huek-Stang (3) exc. b. rt. Ternavan 

100 Alter-Valaitis (6) 

107 Stang (3)-Teniavan, Kellv 

108 Alter exc. c. rt. Graeff 

109 Stang-Graeff; Graeff (2) Kelly 

110 Bailey-Graeff, Ternavan 

111 Bailev-Ternavan, Graeff 

112 Ternavan (3)-Graeff: Alter 

113 Bailey-Temavan (3)-Stang; Graeff- 

Stang-Alter 

114 Stang {4)-Temavan (4) 

115 Graeff-Alter-Ternavan (3): Ternavan (3) 

116 Temavan-Stang-Graeff : Ternavan 

117 Ternavan (3)-Graeff-Alter; Alter- 

Temavan (2)-Bailev 

118 Graeff 

119 Huck 

120 Taylor 

121 Lippincott 

122 Graeff 

123 Kellv 

124 Tavlor 

125 Lippincott-Alter (2) 

126 Ternavan 

127 Graeff-Huck 

128 Graeff, Ternavan 

129 Huck-Temavan; Graeff (2) 

130 Graeff exc. portraits, Ternavan 

131 Graeff 

132 Temavan-Graeff 

133 Graeff exc. portraits, Ternavan 

134_. Ternavan (2)-Graeff; Huck-Temavan (2) 

135 Graeff 

136 Graeff 

137 Huck-Graeff (2) 

138 Alter-Kellv, Ternavan 

139 Alter-Kelly 

141 Ternavan 

142-3 Taylor 

144 Stang-Alter 

146 Huck 

148 Stang 

151 Stang 

153 Griggs-Taylor (2) 

154 Kelly 

157 Alter 

158-9 Ternavan 

160-1 Valaitis 

162-3 Tavlor 

164 Huck 

165 Briggs 

166-7 Valaitis 

168-9 Stang 

171 Tavlor 

172-3 Miller 

175-6__ Tavlor 

178-9 Huck 

180 Stang 

182-3 Valaitis 

184-5 Kellv 

186-7 Griggs 

188-9 Ternavan 

191 Tavlor 

192-3 Griggs 

194-5 Ternavan 

197 Tavlor-Griges 

198 Kellv 

200 Huck 

203 Huck 

204 Griggs 

206 Graef f -Ternavan ; Graeff-Huck-Ternavan 

207 Ternavan exc. b. It. Alter 



208-9 Ternavan 

210 Kellv 

211-2 Griggs 

213 Taylor 

214 Kelly 

215 Griggs 

216 Huck 

217-8 Stang 

219 Valaitis 

220 Stang 

221-2 Ternavan 

223 Kellv 

224-5 Valaitis 

226 Ternavan 

227 _ Griggs 

228 Kelly 

229 Valaitis 

230-1 Ternavan 

232 Stang 

233 Stang-Temavan 

234 Stang 

235 Ternavan 

236 Kelly-Valaitis 

237 Stang-Ternavan 

238 Huck 

239 Valaitis-Stang 

240-1 Huck 

242 Kelly 

243 Huck-Kelly 

244-5 Huck 

246 Stang 

247 Stang-Huck 

248 Miller 

249 Valaitis-Stang 

250 _ Ternavan 

251 Ternavan-Stang 

252 Kelly 

253 Stang 

254-7 Ternavan 

258 Stang 

259 Taylor 

260 Huck 

261-3 Stang 

264 Huck-Miller 

265 Miller 

266 Stang 

267 Valaitis 

268 Griggs 

269 Tei-navan 

270 Stang 

271 Temavan-Stang 

272_3 Ternavan 

274 Valaitis-Huck 

275 Stang 

276 Griggs 

277 . Altor-Stang 

278 Stang (2)-Temavan; Kelly-Ternav.in 

279 Valaitis-Kellv-Ternavan, Valaitis 

280 Kelly, Taylor-Stang, Valaitis 

281 Valaitis, Ternavan (2)-Valaitis 

282-3 Huck 

284 Alter 

286-7 Alter 

289 Alter, Stang 

291 Huck-Huck, Alter 

292-3 Huck 

294 Kellv 

295 Alter-Stang 

296-7 Valaitis 

298 Davis 

.300 Stang 

301 Alter-Huck 

302-3 Huck 

305 Valaitis, Ternavan 

306-7 Valaitis 

308 Huck-Temavan 

310 Huck-Temavan 

312-13 Graeff 

Portraits, senior, fraternity, sorority, 

by Delma Studios, New York City 

Portraits, Athena Queen candidates 

by Lamborn Studios, Athens, Ohio 

Portraits, Queen Section 

by Portraiture Studio, Zanesville, Ohio 



316 



INDEX 



Abbott, Joanne Carole, Cleveland 54, 146 
Abbi-uzzese, Richard, Columbus — 54, ISO 

Abraham, Paul, Athens 54 

Abranis, Judy, Cincinnati 221 

Abrams, Marcia, Medina 247 

Abramson, Bruce, Teaneck, N. J. 54, 183 
Ackerman, Richard, Arthurdale, W. Va. 

45, 54 

Acock, George, Newark 121 

Adamich, Thomas, Barberton 170 

Adamovic, Ljubisa, Beograd, Yugosla- 
via 23h 

Adams, David, Columbus 216 

Adams, Lucinda, Warren 157 

Adcock, Jean, Zanesville 54 

Adelmann, Jane McArthur 149 

Aderer, Juline, Shaker Hts 54 

Aebersold, Robert, Granville 224 

Agosti, John, Masury 189 

Aguado, Sandra, Canton 54 

Albright, Robert Harold, Da>-ton__ 

123, 170 

Albu, Evelyn, Westfield, N. J 27, 46 

Alden, Priscilla, Athens 149 

Aldrich, Jane, Alexandria, Va 54 

Alexander, Delores, Cleveland 150 

Alford, Richard, Barberton 222 

Allan, Judv, Port Clinton 154 

Allen, Carol, Ashtabula 37, 232 

Allen, Charlene, Geneva 35, 54 

Allen, Edgar, Willoughby 184, 266 

Allen, Marv Lou, Warsaw 54 

Allen, Polly Jo, Richwood__54, 268, 270 

Allen, Sally Ann, Richwood 268, 270 

Alstun, Nancy 247 

Alter, John Wm., Zanesville 

41, 45, 54, 65, 96 

Althoff, Sue Ann, Dayton 27 

Alvarado, John E., Van Wert 250 

Alvarado, Paul, Van Wert 250 

Ambrose, Lawrence A., Euclid 120 

Ameruso, Anthony R., Bklyn, N. Y.__184 
Amir, Abbas, Tehran, Iran__36,238,250 

Amos, Barbara L., Mansfield 265 

Anastas, Michael P., Vermilion 

39, 97, 165, 188 

Anderson, Albert George, Cincinnati 

49, 226 

Anderson, Anita C, West Mansfield 

275 

Anderson, Ann P., Simsbury, Conn. 

98, 157 

Anderson, Clark Ir\nng, Dayton 193 

Anderson, Eden E., Cincinnati__27, 244 

Anderson, James E., Northfield 174 

Anderson, Jon Mac, CarroUton 

26, 37, 54, 167 

Anderson, Noi-ma E., Cranford, N. J. 

162 

Anderson, Robert Allan, Chillicothe 

___. 133 

Anderson, Susan F., Maiysville 

27, 38, 157 

Andreoff, Alexander, Springfield 

119, 239, 243 

Andres, Dudley, Venice 258 

Andress, Lawrence C, Athens 54 

Andrew, Paula L., Wilmington 145 

Andrews, Gloria J., Salem 54 

Andrews, Patricia R., Plain City 50 

Angelas, Adam P., JIansfield 54 

Angle, Eric Ross, Glouster 259 

Antenberg, Bmce F., Cleveland 190 

Antes, Richard L., Hamilton 127, 203 



Appleby, William Earl, Akron— 54, 205 

Applegate, Sally Jo, Cincinnati 227 

Arabian, Carole Irene, Panna 37, 268 

Arbuckas, Christine M., Cleveland Hts. 

161 

Archbold, Charles D., New Matamoras 

47, 54, 167 

Archbold, William F., New Matamoras 

„_ 167 

Argabrite, Jerry Lee, Livei-pool 48 

Argabrite, N. Jean, E. Liverpool 54 

Argie, Katherine L., Cleveland — 54, 247 
Arie, Kenneth Yasuo, Cleveland_-54, 270 
Armstrong, Richard Allen, Shelby__212 
Ai-mstrong, Richard W., Dayton— 

43, 54, 167 

.A.rmstrong, Robert Allen, Akron_ — 194 

Arnett, Carl D., McArthur 175 

Arnold, Sara Ann, Canfield 146 

Arntz, Charles L., Mansfield 198 

Aronis, Michael G., Athens, Greece__23S 
.Aschenback, David F., Sidney 

203, 212, 273 

Ashcroft, Reynold Lee, Lakewood 269 

Atkinson, Elinor -Ann, Athens 268 

Auerbach, Nancy N., Rye, N. Y 275 

Aufuldish, Nancy Kay, W. CarroUton 

244 

Augspurger, Joy Ann, Cincinnati — 43, 54 

Ault, John E., Hudson 170 

Austad, Ruth Ann, Cleveland 140 

Austin, Elaine P., Cincinnati 54, 147 

.\veni, Theresa June, Wickliffe 

_; 43, 55, 159 

Axe, Doris E., Ashville 268 



B 

Bachmeicr, Donakl K., Ashtabula— 
Backus, Charles E., New Hampshire- 
Basco, Rosalie M., Fairport Harbor. 

Bader, Phyllis Jean, Piqua 143, 

Badger, Terry M., Fayette 

Bagby, Virginia May, Silver Spring, 

Maryland 247, 

Bailey, Charles, Columbiana 115, 

Bailey, Etta, Cleveland_55, 151, 213, 
Bailev, Shirley Jeanne, Marysville 

J 44, 55, 268, 

Bair, Fred, Mansfield 55, 

Bair. Jack R. New Philadelphia__55, 
Baird, Laurel Ann, Brecksville — 

Baker, C. Duane, Celina 55, 

Baker, Gary L., Euclid 

Baker, Jovce A., Fairbom 

Baker, Julie A., Toledo 46, 

Baker, Larry Donald, Euclid 34, 

Baker, Philip Odell, Circleville 

Baldwin, Marilyn K., Springfield.- 

219, 

Baldwin, Mary Agnes, Ashtabula— 

55, 

Baldwin, Peter T.. Ashtabula— 269, 

Bale, Lawrence, Cleveland 55, 

Balinsky. Audrey L., Brookl>-n__225, 
Ballas, Marilvn," Bound Brook, N. J. 

25, 40, 55, 94, 

Ballweg, Annette E., Long Island C, 

N. Y 55, 82, 154, 244, 

Baltzer, Linda Kay. Columbus 

Balyeat, Ivor Lee, Mansfield 175, 

Banas, Madalyni Kay, Aki'on 

Bandy, Carl Dale, Portsmouth 

Banholzer, John, Lockland 

34, 39, 165, 



-.55 
269 

275 
272 

177 

249 
189 
235 

271 
197 
189 
162 
171 
.178 
.162 
219 
179 
.188 



247 

240 
270 
180 
239 

221 

248 



237 
.148 
.134 

194 



Banks, Edwina, Cleveland— 55, 151, 233 

Banning, Jack Owen, Farmdale 55 

Barbat, Letitia Mary, Warren 211 

Barber, Cheryl Eve, Vermilion— 98, 225 

Bai-ber, Judith Ellen, Akron 145 

Barber, Roberta Ann, Lakewood_240, 266 

Barber, Rose, Alexandria, Va 149 

Barber, Russell, N. Tonawanda, 

N. Y 210, 260 

Barber, Terry Allen, Wauseon__55, 189 

Barenok, Paul Robert, Cleveland 226 

Barghausen, Carol Sue, Gaharma 148 

Barker, Dorothy, Youngstown 264 

Barmash, Lois Lee, Columbus 25, 148 

Barnaba, James, Huntington, W. Va — 55 

Barncord, Marjorie Ellen, Mt. 

Vernon 245, 249 

Barndt, Charles, Cleveland 55 

Bames, Alvera H., Steubenville 223 

Barnes, Ivan Watson, Jackson__226, 270 

Barnett, Jerry Baker, Troy 55, 186 

Bamett, Madeline, New York, N. Y._145 

Bamett, Robert Lee, Troy 

25, 34, 165, 186 

Barnhart, Diane, Athens 48, 55 

Barr, Brenda, Amanda 275 

Barr, Jacalyn, Amanda 273, 275 

Bartholomv, Nancy R., Canfield 248 

Basford, Wm. Scott, East Sparta— 203 

Bass, Jav Edward, Cleveland 

■_ 55, 120, 191 

Batch, Barbara, Huron 55, 240 

Bates, Ruby Ellen, Lancaster 268 

Bates, Sammy, Caldwell 123, 269 

Batten, Lois, Parkersburg, W. Va 50 

Baugh, Patricia, Massillon— 37, 149, 221 

Baughman, Allison, Deshler 140 

Baughman, Carl A., Canton 55, 194 

Baughman, Linda, Bedford— 94, 237, 268 
Baumbaugh, Harrison, Lorain — 205, 239 

Baxter, W. Lee, Canton 175 

Bavliss, Sylvia, Charleston, W. Va. 

" 40, 227 

Beach, David, Youngstown 35, 232 

Beal, Barbara, Y'ellow Springs 

27, 40, 98, 158, 248 

Beardmore, Thomas, E. Fultonham_-226 

Beardmore, Willis, E. Fultonham 49 

Beaver, Dale, Cleveland 259 

Beaver, Ruth 55, 163 

Beck, Russell Clinton, Avon Lake 55 

Becker, Donald, Eaton 170 

Beckert, Patricia, Athens 48, 157 

Becklev, Helen, Jackson 55, 145 

Beckrest, Robert, Rocky River 174 

Bednar, Robert, Lorain 186 

Bednarik, James, Lorain 180 

Beekman, Edgar, Steubenville 126 

Beekman, Nancy, Steubenville 247 

Behnke, Richard, Chagrin Falls_177, 251 

Beightler, Joyce, Bellefontaine 152 

Beineke, Thomas, Ft. Thomas, Ky.— 

229, 273 

Beisner, Gerald, Tiffin 205 

Bekeny, Robert, Cleveland 55, 193 

Belfer, Gerald, Cleveland Hts 55 

Belkofer, Sharon, Fairview Park__ 

55, 140 

Bell, Diana C 55 

Bell, Gladvs, Cincinnati 227 

Bell, Maril\Ti, Parma Hts 55 

Bell, Robert Lee, Uniopolis 196 

Bell, Wayne, Brecksville 220 

Bell, Wilma Jean, Sunbury 275 

Bellan, David, Olmsted Falls 

177, 260, 261, 264 



317 



Bellan, Virginia, Cleveland Hts 

27, 55, 153 

Beller, Roger, Locliport, N. Y 

28, 55, 186 

Bemus, Anita Charlene, Athens 41, 55 

Benbow, Jen-y, New Philadelphia 

55, 170 

Bencin, Donald, Willoughby 184 

Bender, Charlotte, Faii-\-iew Pk 211 

Bender, Edmund John, Cleveland 37 

Benner, Susan, Elyiia 268 

Bennett, Chester, Dover 49, 170 

Bennett, Donald, Rocky River 55, 170 

Bennett, Howard, Portsmouth 55 

Bennett, Robert, Athens 220 

Bennett, Roger, Portsmouth 189 

Benz, Allan, Avon Lake 36, 56, 258 

Berencsi, Marlene, Lorain 40, 93 

Berg, Barbara, Sidney 274 

Berg, Ellen, Cleveland__44, 56, 142, 164 

Bergdahl, Evert, Chicago, 111 56 

Berkebile, Phyllis, Akron 162, 249 

Berland, Donald, Cleveland 259 

Bernath, Donn, Archbold 46 

Bembach, Louisa, Uniontown 56 

Bernstein, Daniel, New York, N. Y.__56 

Bethel, Ray, Chillicothe 166 

Betsch, Sondra, Columbus 56, 223 

Betz, Janet C, Mansfield 56 

Bevan, Suzanne, Wan-en 160 

Biekford, Llovd, Columbia Sta 

33, 47, 261 

Bicking, Paul, Urbana 199, 241 

Biddle, Richard, Akron 249 

Bies, Ronald, Athens 35, 232 

Billings, Edwin, Parma Hts 56 

Birchak, Marie Ann, Alliance__160, 266 

Bissinger, Jack, West Union 203 

Bittner, Beverly Ann, Fairport 

Harbor 268 

Bjom, Walter, Damascus, Pa 127 

Black, Deborah, Northfield 

50, 56, 213, 229 

Black, James, Lakewood 56, 184 

Black, Nancv, Athens 240 

Black, Paul, Northfield 46 

Blackstone, LouAnn, Mansfield 275 

Blackwood, Nancy, Ashtabula 

56, 225, 240 

Bladowski, John, Ir^^ngton, N. J 194 

Blaettnar, Nancy, Pomerov 140, 244 

Blake, Charles, Marietta__l 228 

Bland, Lola Anne, Zanesville 56, 211 

Blauser, Ann, Cutler 268 

Blazak, Richard, Parma Hts 243 

Blazy, Carolyn, Willoughby 235, 240 

Blevins, Paul, E. Liverpool 243 

Blickenstaff, Lynn, Bethel Park, Pa.-199 

Bliss. Bradlev, Wickliffe 194 

Bliss, Thomas, Wickliffe 94, 186 

Blizzard, Sandra, Columbus 233 

Bloam, Earl, Cleveland 203, 212, 241 

Blocksom. Dutro, Cincinnati 45 

Bloom, Charles, Amherst 56, 174 

Bloomfield, Mitchell, Canton 190, 272 

Blosser, Carol, Athens-_99, 157, 244, 245 

Blough, Carol, Lakewood 56, 144 

Blum, Myuna Lou, Dayton 237. 272 

Blum, Neil, Baldwin, N. Y 191 

Blum, Rosemary, Dayton 56 

Blume, James, Logan 243, 259 

Blunienthal. Roselen, Cincinnati 247 

Boatman, Fred, Garfield 210, 228 

Bobier, Robert, Ironton 236 

Bobo, Barbara, McArthur-_56, 249, 268 

Bockelman, Wa\'ne, Napoleon 265 

Boczek, Paul, Cleveland 266 

Bodoh, William. Newark 193 

Boehm, Richard. Middletown 56 

Boetticher, Joan, Smithfield .56 

Boettner, Martha, Akron 50, 157 

Bogan, Betty, Chillicothe 99, 273, 275 



Bogar, Bernerd, Cleveland 32 

Boggs, Carol, Dunbar, W. Va 154 

Bogner, Elwood, Dayton 260 

Bojanowski, Rita, Solon 233 

Bolender, Betsey, Canton 25, 98, 149 

Bolender, James, Dalton 26, 42 228 

Bolender, Sally, Marietta 149 

Boliske, Robert, Athens 184 

Bollinger, Thomas, Zanesville 180 

Bonds, William, Lakewood 259 

Bonelli, Frank, Willoughby 220 

Bonham, V. Sue, Columbus 157 

Bonnell, Marian, Cairo 56 

Booth, Roberta, Wellston 162 

Borbash, S. Richard. Elyria 56, 166 

Boring, Bernard, Agana, Guam 216 

Boring, CjTithia, South Salem 56, 265 

Bormann, Arlene, Cleveland 27, 154 

Bomiann, Audrey, Cleveland-33, 83, 154 

Born, Carol Diane, Toledo 213 

Bommann, Carl, Dunellen, N. J. 56, 197 

Boi-n.stein, Willard, Columbus 56, 190 

Borton, Robert. Olmsted Falls__189, 241 

Bosley, Marsha, Stow 149, 235 

Bosscawen, Claudette, Athens 249 

Bosscawen, Donald, Newark 196 

Bosse, Wm. L., Cincinnati 196 

Boston. Richard, Wooster 250 

Boswell, Margaret, Fairborn 247 

Bottles. Donald, Toledo 175 

Boucher, Donna, Mt, Vernon 275 

Boukalik, Joan, Cleveland 140 

Boulis, Janet Alarie, Deshler 56, 213 

Bowen, James, Canton 44, 56 

Bowers, Anne. Wickliffe 51 

Bowling, Sarah, Athens 268 

Bowlus, William, Fremont 44, 237 

Bowman, Carole, Elyria 27 

Bowman, Curtis, Newark 194 

Bowman, Dale, Chesterville 186 

Bovd, Gail, Lakewood 56, 155, 245 

Boyd, Robert, Salineville 184 

Bovd, W. Ronald, Tiltonsville_35, 232, 241 

Boyer, Barbara Jean, Tipp City 240 

Boyer, James, Tipp City 56, 241 

Bozovicher, Maxine, Bethel Pk., Pa.- 

-._46, 225, 249 

Braden, Catherine, Washington, Pa. 

56, 141 

Braden, Ida, Washington, Pa 140 

Bradfield, Dorothy, Cambridge 

I 56, 211, 268 

Bragitikos, Angelo, Cleveland 264 

Brague, Marian Lee, Clarington 

56, 268, 270 

Brahms, Sandra Gay, Bexley 

56, 98, 249, 272 

Branner, George, Da>i:on 35, 51 

Brashares. Barbara, Fremont 155 

Bratcher. Charles, Athens.— 44, 56, 204 

Braun, Cherry Ellen, Cincinnati 163 

Braun, Dean, Steubenville 56 

Braun, George, Lyndhurst 236 

Bray, Roger, Logan 180 

Brecher, Peter, Valley Stream, N. Y'._183 

Breese. Gan-y, Toledo 264 

Brenneman, Philip, Lima 100, 269 

Brestel, Judith, Cincinnati 149 

Brewer, Joan, Dayton 154 

Briggs, David, Wooster 259 

Briggs. Richard, Athens 36 

Bright, Loretta, Columbus 158 

Brinkman, Carol, Mansfield 213, 249 

Brinkman. Lariy, Mansfield 204 

Brinton. Robert. New Castle, Pa 226 

Brock, Janet, Loveland 221, 246, 275 

Brod, David. Huron 56, 198 

Brodbeck, Karl, Toledo 178 

Broderick. John 124 

Broock, Leslie, Springfield 210 

Brook. Harold, Jr., Athens 260, 261 

Brooker, James, Cleveland 175 



Brooks, James, Bellaire 269, 270 

Brooks, Peggy, Middletown 27, 158 

Brooks, William, Cleveland 196 

Broscheid, William, Cleveland 239 

Brothers, Jo Lane, East Sparta 158 

Brown, Austin, Cleveland 259 

BrowTi, CaroljTi Sue, Troy 268 

Brown, Craig, Athens 56 

Brown, Cynthia Ann, Bamesville 56 

Brown, Cj-nthia Gavle. Ann Arbor, 

Mich 219 

Brown, Dan, Quaker City 241 

Brown, Donald Earl, Sheffield Lake_189 

Brown, Donald Irvin, Chillicothe 42 

Brown, Frederick, Sugar Grove 177 

Bro\\-n, Harold, Pomeroy 170 

Brown, Lucinda, Daj-ton 235, 247 

Brown, Martha, Shaker Hts 56, 213 

Brown, Mary Jane, Tiffin 56, 213 

Brown, Michael, Metuchen, N. J 174 

Brown, Nicolette, Dayton 56, 153 

Brown, Richard E., Zanesville 170 

Brown, Stanley, Athens 35 

Brown, Thomas J., Youngstov\Ti 212 

Brownlee, William, Dravosburg, Pa. 

258, 259 

Bi-ubaker, Susan, Syracuse, N. Y 145 

Bi-ueckner, Dave, Miamisburg 

25, 46, 83, 98, 175, 270 

Brumfield. Wanda Lee, Columbus 268 

Bruno, Charles, Wickliffe 260 

Bi-unswick. Paul, Mt. Lebanon, Pa.„195 

Bryan, Bonita Lea, Pomeroy 37 

Bryan, Judith, Toledo 27, 149 

Bryant, David, Lebanon 259 

Bryant, Robert, Da>-ton 126, 181 

Buccieri, Robert, Athens 233 

Buchanan, Lora Jean, New 

Lexington 247 

Buchenberg, Vern, Toledo 57, 232 

Buchert, Harold, Piketon__44, 57, 96, 123 

Buchholz, James, Akron 170 

Buchholzer, Wendy, Akron_247, 273, 275 

Buchin, Carole, Cleveland Hts 274 

Buckler, Grace, Maumee 219 

Buckles, Judith, Dayton 57 

Buckles, Larry, Logan 

25, 44, 67, 82, 117, ISO 

Budd, David, Dayton 34, 39, 57, 189 

Budding, Jerry 57, 198 

Buff, Ralph, Ashtabula 57, 120 

Bukovszky, Raymond, Fairport 

Harbor 258 

Bulicek, Patricia, Euclid 275 

Bullock, Lynn, Rocky River 224 

Bumgardner, Marlene, Chillicothe 

47, 57, 213, 240 

Bunce, William, Gallipolis 44, 241 

Bunts, Louis, Cuyahoga Falls 237 

Burchard, Cj-nthia, Granville 155 

Burk. Beverly, Columbus 223 

Burke, Carol, Elyria 158, 242 

Burke. Shirley, Canal Winchester 268 

Burkhardt, Donald, Steubenville 

57, 177, 264 

Burkhart, Elaine, CircleWUe 57, 159 

Burley, Joann 50 

Burnett, Linda Lou, Hillsboro 57, 223 

Burnham, Marilyn Kay, 

Pickerington 146 

Bums, Nancy, Cleveland 57, 211, 247 

Bums, Richard, Cincinnati 199 

Bums, Tom, Ross 125 

Burnside, Susan, Cleveland 154 

Burris, Arthui-. Coshocton 57, 203 

Busch, Bonnie, Miamiville 140 

Bush, Joan, Athens 57, 156 

Bush, Sharon, Cincinnati 157, 243 

Bushee, Mary, Lancaster 57, 146 

Bushell, Bernard, Hempstead, N. Y. 

57, 191 

Butch, James, Middletown__212, 228, 232 



318 



Butcher, Alijah, Cleveland 34 

Butler, Geraldine, Lorain 57, 213 

Butterfield, Patricia, Springfield_57, 276 
Butts, Richard, Nazareth, Pa 

57, 269, 270 

Bye, Sharlene, Lisbon 140 

Byers, David 36 

Byers, Donald, Hannibal 57 

Byham, William, Parkersburg, W. 

Va 57, 179 

Byron, Linda, Athens 275 

Byron, Richard, Lyndhurst, N. Y._35, 57 



Cabot, Carole E., Cleveland 247 

Cain, Robert R., Newark 57, 197 

Calinger, Walter M., Bellaire 266 

Calkins, Helen, Ai-lington, Va 

158, 213, 265 

Callender, Re>-nolds Lash, Athens 241 

Cameron, David G., Warren 259 

Camery, Jack B., Dayton 260 

Camp, Maiy Sue, Athens 145 

Campana, Ronald C, Bedford 57, 175 

Campanelli, Donald R., Canton 57 

Campbell, Clifford W., Bellaire 

43, 46, 51, 57 

Campbell, Donna J., Bethel Park, Pa. 

146, 221 

Campbell, Florence E., Mansfield__235 
Campbell, Phyllis I., Springfield___268 

Campbell, Richard N., Columbiana 42 

Campbell, Suzanne L., Mansfield 247 

Candea, Charles S., Canton 199 

Caplow, Marilyn R., University Hts 

46, 143 

Carbol, Charles W., Nefes 57 

Carey, John P., Bellaire 203 

Carlisle, Marsha J., Jackson 27, 157 

Carlson, Barbara A., Cleveland — 57, 155 
Carlson, C. Lynn, Schenectady, N. Y. 

57, 146, 246 

Carlson, Ingrid E., Winchester 242 

Carmean, Jerry R., Logan 233 

Carnes, Richard C, Athens 35, 51, 57 

Carney, Lester N., Wintersville 

44, 113, 169 

Can', Mary Ann, Washington, C. H. 

219 , 243 

Carran, John Hugh, Nelsonville 51 

Carrell, Myma Lou, McConnelsville_249 

Carroll, Donald D., Columbus 125 

Carson, Marisue, Germantown 

37, 44, 217, 238, 268 

Carten, Robert E., Rome, Ga 33, 47 

Carter, Neva J., Gallipolis 217, 249 

Carter, Roger A., Cincinnati 58, 19S 

Carter, Stella F., Chillicothe 58, 249 

Casali, Primo S., Jr., Dayton 58, 181 

Castagna, Gina, Cleveland 58, 159 

Castner, PhvUis L., Martins Ferry_ 

58, 219 

Catalano, Loralee A., Lorain 58, 163 

Cavanaugh, Judith M., Parma. .221, 229 
Cavanaugh, Nancy K., Parkersburg, 

W. Va 37, 219 

Cecil, Howard E., Pomeroy 259 

Cecil, William J., Junction City 

58, 258, 261 

Centofanti, Marv Alice, Sti-uthers.. 

40, 58, 239 

Cerny, Lvnda M., Brecksville 162 

Chadwick, Taber J., Plainfield, N. J. 

45, 58 

Chaffin, Harry J., Port Clinton 181 

Chalupsky, Anne M., Silver Spring, 

Md 35, 58, 147, 229 

Chambers, Donald F., Piqua_-42, 50, 58 
Chambers, Janice L., St. Peters., — 

Fla 58, 213, 247 



Chambers, Marcia, Lebanon 58, 

Chambers, Nara Dee, Ravenswood,. 

W. Va 58, 147, 

Chandler, Denis M., Olmsted Falls. 
Chang, Audrey T., Honolulu, Hawaii 

Chang, Kyung T., Seoul, Korea 

43, 58, 120, 238, 

Channell, Suzanne T., Schenectady, 
N. Y 

Chapin, Jeanne H., Nonvalk.oS, 223, 

Chapley, Martha J., Warren 

Chapman, Dave P., Y'oungstown 

Chapman, Karen M., Marblehead 

Neck, Mass 155, 

Chapman, Mac C, Akron 34, 58, 

Ch;ippeloar, Carol Sue, New 

Lexington 

Chappelear, Nancy E., New 

Lexington 58, 

Charles, Deanne M., Rocky River — 

58, 

Charpentier, Donald A., Athens 

238, 273, 

Chatfield, Gene H., McArthur 47, 

Chavanne, William H., Xenia 216, 

Chaykowski, Bei-nard S., Mantua... 
Chenot, Helen J., Cuvahoga Falls — 

46, 246, 

Chesney, John A., Wilmington 

__'_ 58, 165, 180, 

Chiara, Kenneth A., Shaker Hts... 

36, 58, 

Chiara, Mary Jo, Shaker Hts 

Chicky, Joseph, Canton 58, 

Chidester, Judith A., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

219, 

Chiudioni, Ettore, Dillonvale__33, 47 

Chluda, John A., Euclid 

Christian, Bobby L., Frankfort 

Christian, Carol A., Lakewood 219, 

Christian, Jerald C, Dayton 

Christian, Sandra J., Dayton 

Chua, Hua-Thye, Singapore, 

Malaya 

Cicelsky, Frank, Buffalo, N. Y._274, 

Circle, Donna R., Racine 

Clagett, Phyllis J., Tipp City__219, 

Clapp. James R.. Kent 

Clarico, Donald R., Wajmesburg 

Clark, Gary L., Dayton 

Clark, Jerry L., Logan 42, 

Clark, John R., Cincinnati 

Clark, Larrv A., Orn-ille 

Clark, JIadelon, Amesville 243, 

Clark, Margaret A., Maxwell AFB,_ 

Ala 

Clark, JIarilvn C, Rochester, N. Y'.. 

Clark, Meta M., Marietta 33, 

Clark, Richard A., Lakewood 

58, 195, 258, 

Clark, Richard T., Amesville 

58, 203, 

Clark, Vida L., Cincinnati 

33, 149, 247, 

Clark, William A., Youngstown 

Clauss, Margaret L., Springfield 

Cleaver, Carolyn A., Urbana 152, 

Clement, Ii-ving J., Columbus 

Cleverly, Leon D., Athens 

Clifton," .Jack H., Toledo.-34, 44, 123, 

Cline, Ruth L., McArthur 

Clippinger, William V., Athens 

58, 258, 269, 

Cloud, Mary Lou, Ashville 152, 

Clovis, Gordon T., Charleston, W. — 

Va 34, 58, 121, 177, 

Coburn, Allen R., Athens 58, 

Coccia, Gilda A., Cleveland 

Cochrane, Judith, Akron 

Cockrell, Linda Kay, Dayton 



249 



249 

175 



.238 



273 

152 

275 
,140 
196 

249 
204 

.247 

246 

249 

276 
, 58 
259 
..49 

268 

251 

180 
.242 
250 



240 
58 
184 
_44 
268 
169 
162 



238 
276 
271 
245 
-43 
204 
.189 
258 
274 
228 
268 



.217 
..58 
152 

259 

258 

274 
.189 
.140 

247 
.233 
..58 

198 
.249 



270 
225 

261 
194 
.223 
.145 
.276 



Coen, Raymond L., Cleveland Hts 

37, 58, 190 

Coffman, Marjorie Carol, Spring- — 

field 152 

Cogan, Janice E., Detroit, Mich 142 

Cohen, Martin M., Newark, N. J 182 

Cohen, Sandra Lee, Cleveland 

58, 247_, 272 

Cohn, Alex M., Far Rockaway, N. \. 

94, 272 

Cole, Ronald R., Elizabeth, N. J 173 

Coleman, Doris J., Sylvania 268 

Coleman, Randolph 58 

Coleman, Robin P., Dayton 28, 146 

Coles, Judy, Dayton 25, 58 

Collard, Donald A., Kenmore, N. Y'. 

50, 58, 189 

Collins, Ivan M., Youngstown 190 

Collins, Michael W., Baldwin, N. Y. 

98, 99, 237, 266 

Combs, Donald G., Thomville 58, 196 

Combs, Robert L., Thornville 58, 127 

Conaway, Thomas Wm., Cardington 

32 58, 177 

Conde, Dave F., Andover, N. Y 194 

Coney, Verna R., Parkersburg, W.. 

Va 140 

Conlan, Gail D., Mansfield..58, 149, 247 

Conlan, Gary, Mansfield 174 

Connett, Jeannette, Piketon 58, 268 

Connett, Susan B., Highland Park,_ 

Calif 219, 276 

Connolly, Arlene M., Staten Is., N.Y'. 

152 

Connors, Barry R., Youngstown 58, 175 

Conover, Joann F., Toledo 217 

Conrad, Cheryl L., Euclid 158 

Conroy, John T., Columbus 184, 266 

Contino, Jesse G., Conneaut 46, 189 

Contino, Leeta M., Conneaut 59, 249 

Coogen, Marion J., E. Orange, N. J. 

59 

Cook, James L., Loveland 178 

Cook, John J., Cleveland 189, 237 

Cooke, John R., Plain City 269 

Cookro, Patricia J., Akron 46 

Coombs, Sally M., Van Wert.27, 273 275 
Cooper, Laurene P., Cleveland.. .27, 102 
Cooper, Patricia L., Camden___44, 50, 59 

Cooper, Robert A., Chardon 59, 202 

Cooperider, Maxine L., Newark 268 

Coppohimo, Robert J., Garfield Hts. 

125 

Corcoran, Janet L., Chillicothe.. .28, 147 

Cordes, Martha V., Chagrin Fall 155 

Core, Atilio, Niles 33, 47 

Cornelius. William E., Amherst. .241, 269 

Cornell, Lloyd E., Barberton 59, 187 

Cornwell, Janet L., Gallipolis 

59, 144, 247 

Corpora, Leroy A., Cleveland 33, 184 

Cory, James E., Wapakoneta 189 

Coschignano, Patrick F., Parma 

... 24, 25, 39, 184, 266 

Cosgi-ove, Mary S., Toledo 148 

Coss, James R., Cleveland 59 

Costa, Joyce E., Pittsburgh, Pa 

__._■ 223, 229 

Costas, William, Warren 43, 199, 264 

Costill, David L., Cuyahoga Falls.. 

. . 44, 125 

Cotner. Paul L., Grafton 184 

Cottrill, Eileen B., Chillicothe 242 

Courtiight, Constance, Ashville 

268, 270 

Couts, Patricia L., Newcomerstown 

155 

Covert, David C, Kirkwood, Mo 170 

Cowans. Adger. Columbus 59 

Coward, Joan F., Cincinnati 59, 147 

Cox, Susan G., Dobbs Ferry, N.Y'. 

102, 162 



319 



Cozzoli, Albert J., Waynesburg 35, 59 

Crago, Carolyn E., Washington C.H. 

27, 268, 270 

Craig, David T., Stuebenville 201 

Craig, Nancy E., Ashtabula 37 

Cramer, Samuel B., Cohoes, N.Y 

32, 59, 94 

Crane, Roberta C, FairNiew Park 

59, 159 

Cranz, Leroy A., Akron 274 

Crawford, George J., Athens 

47, 59, 203, 241 

Crawford, Rhuann H., Baltimore, 

Maryland 94 

Crew, Fred W., 35 

Crissey, Gary E., Canton 175, 241 

Crofoot, Wan-en R., Athens 32, 35 

Crossgrove, William C, Archbold 

46, 239 

Crow, Alicia A., Wooster 

59, 244, 245, 246 

Crow, Richard R., Jackson 260 

Crow, Wanda S., McArthur 268, 271 

Ci-umb, Deverie, Lexington, 

Massachusetts 227 

Crumbley, Raymond P., Wellsville 

37, 266 

Cuckler, William R., Athens 203 

Culbert, David E., Columbus 170 

CuUen, John R., Mansfield 205 

Gulp, James S., Shaker Heights 259 

Gulp, Kent C , Medway 189 

Cummings, James L., Elyria 274 

Gummings, John R., Elyria 274 

Cummings, Kenneth J., Fainiew — 

Park 34, 59, 184 

Cummins, Raymond L., Bluffton 205 

Cunningham, Earl M., Dayton 226 

Cunningham, Geneva J., New 

Castle 59, 215 

Cunningham, Roger S., Cleveland 59 

Curie, Vernon L., Orrville 43 

Curry, Gail J., Coreaopolis, Pa 

268, 270 

Curtis, Donna E., Hamilton 264 

Cushman, Anna, North East, Pa 152 

Custer, Clara M., Youngstown 161 

Cuthbert, Carol M., Toledo 59 



D 

D'Agati, John, Lakewood 241, 266 

Dagenhart, Robert 189 

Daiber, Evelyn, Cleveland 275 

Dailev, Brian, Centerville 59 

Dailey, Dan 264 

Dailey, Doris, Columbus 275 

Dailey, Joseph, Athens 187 

Daiuto, Michael, Cleveland 59, 195 

Dales, Cheryl, Akron 144 

Dalrymple, Marlys, Ghillicothe 47, 50 

D'Amato, Michael, Solon 59, 198 

Damm, Roberta, North Olmsted 

244, 245 

Daniels, Harold, New Boston 59 

Dannan, Bob 195 

Dannes, Dolores, Cleveland 50, 59, 161 

Darling, Rodney, Mansfield 59, 204 

Daschbach Ann, Pittsburgh, Penn. 266 

Daugherty, Carolyn, Athens 59 

Davenport, Barbara, Cincinnati 259 

Davenport, Donna, Cincinnati 225, 249 

Davey, Hampton, McDonald 186 

David, Nancy, Cleveland Hts 27 

Davidson, Alex, Portsmouth 

35, 51, 59, 195, 273 

Davies, Ervin, East Cleveland 204 

Davis, Beverly, Shelby 265 

Davis, Katherine, Portsmouth 

233, 268, 270 

Davis, Elaine, Lyndhurst 59, 272 



Davis, Francis, Martins Ferry- 59, 187 

Davis, George, Zanesville 60, 181 

Davis, Helen, Athens 60 

Davis, James E., Dayton 170 

Davis, Janis, Manchester 60, 268 

Davis, John, Cincinnati 60, 170 

Davis. Lee, Cincinnati 162 

Davis, Lynn, Athens 276 

Davis, Marilyn A., Jackson__28, 46, 221 

Davis, Marilyn I., Athens 157 

Davis, Marjorie, Chillicothe 60 

Davis, Nina, Jackson__28, 33, 38, 157, 164 

Davis, Raymond, Nelsomnlle 184 

Davis, Robert, Athens 42 

Davis, Roy, Canton 266 

Davis, Ruth Warren 27 

Dawson, Janet, Middletown 96, 213 

Dayton, Carol, Columbus 221 

Deakins, Gail, Pittsburgh, Penn 145 

Dean, Joseph, Archbald, Penn 187 

Dean, Joyce, Athens 157 

Dean, Judith, Rockv River 60, 223 

Dearth, Judith, Marietta 268 

Deasv, Joseph, Avon Lake 220, 228 

DeBaltzo, Donald, Wickliffe 198 

DeCapua, Franklin, Mentor 178 

Decker, Ann, Cumberland, Maryland 

275 

Deer, Anne, Washington C. H 60 

DeFoe, Patricia, Bellaire 60 

Deis, Diane, Columbus 157 

Del Guidice, Nick, Cleveland 251 

DelVecchio, James, Cleveland 60, 184 

De Martini, Jacqueline, Warren 37 

Deming, Patricia, Bay Village 162 

Demitri, Elaine, Akron 161, 266 

Demmitt, Joan, Dayton 146 

Denham, Joseph, Matamoras, Penn. 

233 

Denlinger, PhvUis, Dayton 244, 245 

Denlinger, Sally, Brookville 221 

Dennis, Beverlv, Parma 268 

Dent, Charles, '-•Athens 186 

Dent, Roger, Canton 198 

Dentry. George Poland 251 

Derr, Shirlev, Logan 60 

DeSantis, Gabriel, Akron 44, 116, 258 

DeSantis, Marv Jo, Lorain 215 

De Stefano, Frank. Steubenville 266 

Deters. James, Cincinnati 174 

Deubel, Susan, Berea 46 

De Vail, Charles, Jackson 260 

Devers, Karen, Mansfield 162 

DeVoe, Donna, Newark__37, 60, 162, 247 

DeVoe, Lois, Lewisville 60 

DeVore, James, Cambridge 60, 187 

Dewire, Norman. Jacksonville 60 

DeWitz, David, Cleveland 203, 251 

Dexter, Aubrey, Jamaica, B. W. L— 238 

Deye, Barbara, Toledo 247 

Dials, Geneva, Portsmouth 60 

Dianiska, Sonia, Cleveland 

37, 44, 98, 158, 213, 239, 268 

Di Cioccio, Gloria, Steubenville__60, 163 

Dickerson, Mike, Gallipolis 170 

Dickey, Fred, Pittsburgh, Penn 

34, 189 

Dickson, Don, Cambridge 187 

Dieckhoner, James, Cleveland 193, 261 

Dieffenbacher, Mary, Ashtabula 37, 265 

Diehl, Diana, Cincinnati 37, 275 

Diemer, Robert, Mansfield 197 

Dieterly, William, Zanesville 170 

DiGirolamo, Vincent. Ravenna 178 

Dill. Carl, Chesterland 42, 197 

Dill, Rollin, Cleveland 194 

Dilley, Richard, Ironton 35, 6u 

Dimmerling, Ruth. Summei-field 60, 266 

Dinardo. Mario, Cleveland 188 

Dininger, Joan. Dayton 60, 247 

Di Puccio, Rocco. Cleveland 184 

DiStefano, Joseph, East Liverpool 240 



Divelbiss, Mary, Lexington 

38, 50, 60, 213, 242, 268, 270 

Dixon, Carla, Cortland 146 

Doak, Richard, Mansfield 165, 195 

Doane. James, Lebanon 259 

Dobkin, Deborah, Washington, D. C. 

51, 213, 272, 276 

Doerr, Roger, Columbus 165, 170 

Doggette, Christine, Cincinnati 

157, 164, 247 

Doll, Frank Dayton 44 

Dollison. Kenneth, Logan 180 

Domanski, Anne. Leetonia 219 

Dominick, Mary, Cleveland 140 

Don, Dennise, brr\-ille 223, 246 

Donahey. Patricia, Logan 157 

Donelson, Kenneth, Mansfield 170 

Donlan, Sonya, Union, New Jersey 

60, 162 

Donley, Phyllis, Shaker Hts 144 

Donovan, Betty, Springfield 140, 249 

Doran. Marijane, Niles 161, 266 

Dorff, James. East Sparta 60, 203 

Dorogi. Joseph, Fairview Pai'k 51 

Doty, Jay, Lakewood___60, 210, 228, 258 
Dougherty, Ruth, New Philadelphia 

99, 223, 273, 275 

Doughman, Karen, Cincinnati 102 

Dow, James. Athens 26, 60, 174 

Dowd, Donald, Plandome, N.Y 

60, 125, 232 

Dowdell, Bette, Beverly 61 

Dowling, Delmar. Parma__28, 61, 82, 199 

Dozier. Ronald, Springfield 165, 169 

Drake, Clenton, Cleveland 224 

Draut, Gerald, Dayton 194 

Drda, Evelyn, Medina 266 

Drembus, Joel, Cleveland Hts 182 

Drenta, Charles, Massillon___61, 112, 184 

Dressel, James, Columbus 259 

Drewett, Lawrence, Bridgeport 274 

Driscoll, Timothy, Mansfield 171 

Drop, George, Lorain 188 

Dubble, Roger, Lancaster 187 

DuBroff, Roger, Woodmere, N. Y. 

37, 61, 190 

Duerson, Nancy, Dayton 145 

Duffey, Doris, Logan 61 

Dufresne, Robert, Andover, 

Massachusetts 241 

Dun, Earl, Columbus 237 

Duncan, Geraline, Athens 145 

Duncan. Marilyn. New Boston 61 

Dunigan, Frank, Lakewood 115 

Dunipace, Sandra, Bowling Green 

41, 155 

Dunlap, Daniel, Youngstown 46 

Dupee, William, Greenwich 

36, 51, 61, 199, 258 

Dupler, Leonard, Enterprise 61 

Dupuy, Susanne, Lebanon 268 

Durfee, Michael, Arlington, Virginia 

49 

Dumell, Philip, Alexandria 

47, 61, 166, 235, 241 

Duryee, Suzanne, North Canton 264 

Dusini, James, New Philadelphia 61 

Duskey, Robert, Lorain 189 

Dwir, Phyllis, Hempstead, 

New York 143 

Dye, Forrest, Columbus 42 

Dyer, Flora, Akron 94, 223 

Dyer, Joann, Lima 149 

Dzama, Janet, Maple Heights 

61, 161, 249 

Dzuroff, John, Cleveland 251. 166 



Eagle. Lorna. Mt. Vernon 273, 275 

Earley, Carol, Urbana, III 98, 219 



320 



Easley, Michael, Portsmouth 61, 171 

Eastman, Robert. Shaker Hts 125 

Ebbers, Allen, Norwood 61, 82, 197 

Ebel, William, Euclid 42, 61 

Eby, Sherry, Dayton 275 

Eckert, Diane, Cincinnati 61 

Eckert, Dovle, Crestline 36, 61 

Eckler, Judy, Ashtabula 140 

Eckstein, James, Massillon 181 

Eddv. William, Columbus 61 

Edelstein, Mvra, Brooklyn, N. Y 239 

Eder, Donald, Cleveland 187, 251 

Eder, Kathrvn, Cleveland 149 

Edgar, Mariam, Marietta 27, 28, 223 

Edmonson, Louise, Margarita, Canal 

Zone 48 

Edmunds, Sandra, Lakewood 268 

Efaw, Paul, Athens__32, 61, 94, 177, 270 
Eggers, Mary, Cincinnati 

■ 162, 213, 249, 274 

Eglie, Herbert. Minerva 37 

Ehrbar, David, Bav Village 259 

Eichele, Pete. Rocky River 83, 224 

Eidelsberg, Joel, W'est Deal, N. J 61 

Eifert, Roberta, Dayton 160 

Einhorn, Karen, Westbury, N. Y. 

27, 219 

Eisele, Gerhard, Lakewood 260 

Eisen, Carlotta, New York, N. Y. 

233 

Eisenberg, Lucy, Skaneateles, N. Y. 

155, 219 

Eisenberg, Terry, Shaker Heights 

183, 259 

Eiserman, Barbara A., Eastlake 

61, 155 

Eisler, Linda K., S. Euclid 236, 272 

Eisner, Alan M., Steubenville— 191, 272 
Eistettler, George J., Zanesville 

42, 61, 170 

Elefteriou, George K., Martins Ferry 

264 

Eli, Peny J., Jr., Rumson, N. J 

gg 232 

Elicker, Joan E., Cleveland 99, 145 

Ellers, William, Schenectady, N. Y. 

188, 237 

Elliott, James W., St. Marys, W. Va. 

1 61, 171 

Elliott, Margaret A., Athens 

38, 61, 149 

Ellis, Barbara J., CIeveland__61, 151, 213 
Ellis. Barbara Joan, Wilmington, 

Del 155, 221 

Ellis, Donald 0., Zanesville 196 

Elmer, Leah A., Norwalk 61 

Elmore, Rex L., San Rafael, 

California 61 

Elsasser, Donna H., Glenniont 61, 159 

Elwell, Richard G.. Cleveland_.165, 173 
Ely, Elinor M., Barberton 

102, 158, 244, 245 

Emde, Richard K., Dayton 241 

Emerick, Robert P., Winter Park, 

Fla 61, 166, 274 

Emer.son, Duane E., Shelby 

34. .39, 42, '50, 93, 174 

Emery, Carol A., Youngstown 161 

Emmons, Donald E., E. Cleveland 

43, 61, 205 

Endrizal, Kenneth J., Lorain 187 

English, Burt H., Garfield Heights 

25, 83 

English, Robert P., Bexley 241 

Enterline, Inez M., Plymouth, 

Michigan 158 

Eppley, Joretta M., Grafton 237, 268 

Epstein, Judith A., Cleveland 46 

Erdmann. Marlene, Lakewood 

28, 61, 156 

Ernst, Joann, Kettering 152, 274 

Ernst, Katherine, Dayton 152 



Ei-vin, Patricia, Lucasville 225 

Erwine, Thora, Akron 

27, 62, 227, 229, 232, 246 

Erzen, Robert, Euclid__121, 185, 239, 266 

Essig, Nancy, N. Canton 275 

Estes, Larry, Barberton 49 

Etz, Marina, Harveysburg 62 

Euster, Gerald, Cincinnati 62, 183 

Evans, Barbara. New Carlisle 145 

Evans. David. Mt. Vernon 170 

Evans, Dwight, Utica 197, 261 

Evans, Gerald, Athens 180 

Evans, Helen, Urbana 140 

Evans, Jill, Delmar, N. Y 83, 144, 240 

Evans, John, New Lexington 50, 62 

Evans, Sandra, Martins Ferry 162, 213 

Evans, Thomas, Bridgeport 121, 260 

Everett. Ronald, Cleveland 2.59 

Evon, Thomas, Ashtabula 35, 51, 62 

Eyl. Henry, New Richmond 216 



Fagen, Sandra, Struthers 62 

Fair, Bonnie, Canton 62 

Fairo, William, Cincinnati 194 

Falkenberg, Wilhelmena, Charlotte, 

N. Carolina 225 

Falkenstein. Judy, Fairview Park 147 

Falsgraf, Sherwood, Shaker Hts___ 

62, 165, 196 

Fankhauser, Richard, Mansfield 

26, 224, 228 

Fantz, Suzanne, St. Petersburg, Fla. 

62, 227, 249 

Faris, Noel, Wickliffe 222 

Farnakis, James, Sharon, Pa 188 

Farquhar, Janice, Zanesville 33, 46 

Farrar, Richard, Ashtabula 62, 189 

Farrell, Richard L., Vermilion 50 

Farrell. Sandra, Vermilion 275 

Farrow, Thomas, Lorain 180 

Fassett, Bernard, Ashtabula 174 

Fassnacht, David, Akron 42, 197 

Fay, Robert. Cleveland 2fifi 

Fazekas, Dale, Lorain 181 

Feagler, Richard. Cleveland 92 

Fearn, Clifford, Minen-a 35, 62, 194 

Feinthel, Roger, Cincinnati 62 

Felder, Ann L.. Cincinnati__221, 238, 240 

Felice, Constance L., Brooklyn 217 

Fell, Carolyn S., Carroll 

62, 141, 164, 249 

Fellows, Dorothy A., Zanesville 37, 44 

Fcnik, Ronald J., Elyria 44, 111 

Ferguson, Ernest, Mansfield 

43, 62, 119, 243 

Ferguson, Joyce A., Wheeling, W. Va. 

152 

Ferguson, Ruth G., Union, N. J. 

62, 22; 

Feme, Tom A., Coshocton 42, 62, 195 

Fen-ell, David L., Wooster 202 

Ferroni, Filomena, Gahanna 161, 164 

Fick, Henry R.. Detroit, Michigan — 

45, 62, 250, 265 

Fidler, Marilyn J., Chappaqua, 

New York 158, 244, 245 

Field, Jeannette, Ostrander 223 

Feilds, Glenn R., 189, 226 

Filer, Mary L., Grove City, Pa 147 

Filipiak, Carl J., Grafton 266 

Fillipane, Barbara A., Steubenville 

160 

Finchum. Al. London_-26, 228. 269, 271 

Fine, Michael, University Heights 272 

Fink, Roger H., Lancaster 197 

Fink. Russell A., Westlane 243 

Finkle, Norma L., Hempstead, N. Y. 

143 

Finkle, Robert J., Hempstead, N. Y. 

62, 190 



Finley, Elinor J., Malta 275 

Finley, Wanda J., Malta 

.50, 62, 215, 273, 275 

Firestone. Ralph W., Salem 62, 180 

Firiel, Nancy 217 

Fischer, Francis, Massillon 36 

Fischer, Richard, Hamilton 62 

Fischer, Tari, Hamilton 244 

Fi.sher, Betty, Woo.ster 62, 159 

Fisher, CaroljTi. Westlake__98, 273, 275 

Fisher, Howard, Shaker Hts 182 

Fisher, Nancv, Gates Mills 62 

Fisher, Romai Stockport 62, 213, 243 

Fisher, Ruth, Genoa 273, 275 

Fisher, Shirley, Cleveland 45, 276 

Fitch, Glenna, Portsmouth 268, 270 

Fitch, Rita, Cleveland 240 

Fitterer, Marilvn. Bellefontaine 62 

Flad, Carolyn, Maple Hts.__27, 152, 247 

Flannery. Mar>-, Medway 40, 50, 152 

Fleenor. Jay, Akron 175 

Fleishhacker, Walter, Yonkers, N.Y. 

62 

Fleitz, Chovee, Dayton 152 

Fleming, Donald, Roseville 62, 233 

Fleming, Esther, Perrysburg 

27, 40, 94, 149 

Fleming, James, Lancaster 216 

Fleming, William, New Philadelphia-62 
Flesher, CarolvTi, Ravenswood, W. — 

Va 147 

Flesher. Patricia, Wooster 158 

Flick, Carmen, Cleveland 266 

Florev, Patricia, Canton 

_" 38, 44, 62, 223, 229 

Fockler. Marv. Athens 43 

Fogle. Chad, barton 62, 241, 269 

Foley, Marv, Clinton 153 

Folger. Donald. Toledo 197 

Fontaine, James, Mt. Prospect, HI. 

62, 189 

Force, Sue, Shune 27, 264 

Ford. Kenneth. Cincinnati 214, 228 

Foreman, William, Cleveland 198 

Forloine, Robert, Ashtabula 63, 175 

Forloine, William, Ashtabula 260 

Forman. Rich.ird, Cleveland 210 

Forror, Ray, Covington, Ky 165, 201 

Forsythe. Annette. Lancaster„211, 246 

Forsvthe. James. Marion 125 

Forth. Linda. Vandalia 152 

Fosnaugh. Carl, Dayton 36, 63 

Fosnaugh, Joan, Springfield 152 

Fossie, Karen, Avon 140 

Foster, Robert. Ehnia 170 

Foucht, Carl, Glenford 35, 51, 63, 171 

Fouts. Paula, New Riegel 63 

Foxall. Kav, Cleveland 245 

Foxall. Sue. Cleveland 246 

Fov, Patrick. Sheffield Lake 63. 266 

Foyer. Hal. Jr., Fainiew Park___63, 203 

Frame. Janet, Sales\nlle 63 

Francis, Gerald, Toledo 63, 184 

Frankel, Theresa, Cleveland 63 

Franks, Harold, Wooster 63, 203, 258 

Frantz, Bemice, Dublin 

63, 155, 164, 242, 244 

Fredericks, Fred 124 

Fredricks, Olive, Mishawaka, Ind 

157, 240 

Freer, Ehzabeth, Bellefontaine 275 

Freese, Sharon, Hillsdale, N.J 

213, 268, 270 

French, Margaret, Dayton 27, 237 

Frew, Karen, Chagrin Falls 247 

Fricker, James, Lancaster 187, 237 

Friday, Ronald, Bamesville 

41, 63. 170, 258 

Friedly, Judy, Dayton 28, 148, 244 

Friel, Nancy, Chardon 155 

Fruchey, Richard, Dundee 187 

Fry, Linda, Cincinnati 211 



821 



Fudge, Dorothy, Eaton 

63, 82, 112, 144, 244, 245 

Fuelling, Thomas, Cleveland 239, 250 

Fulkerson, Zana, Waynesville 

247, 268, 270 

Fuller, Gayla, Toledo 63, 144 

Fundak. Pauline, Lorain 161 

Funk, Peggy, Savannah 219 

Funni, Jeanne, Sandusky 63 

Furer, Lloyd, Mt. Victory 174 

Furr, Dale, Maple Hts— "_ 243 

Fusco, Anthony, Parma 212 



Gaborick, Helen, Cleveland 249 

Gaccetta, Joseph, Dayton 187 

Gackowski, Elmer, Bedford 196 

Gaffin, Sanford, Cleveland 63 

Gahagan, Patricia, Avon Lake 27 

Gaines, Eileen, Shaker Heights__98, 143 

Gaissert, Alfred, Athens 63 

Gajowski, Stanley, Long Island, 

N. Y 120, 204 

Galan, Marilyn, Cleveland 46 

Galek, Carol, North Royalton 46, 63 

Galgas, Raymond, Cleveland 236 

Gallagher, Charles, New Lexington__251 

Gallagher, Paul, Zanesville 44, 112 

Gallatin, Norman, Thorn\-ille_63, 204, 233 
Galletly, Alan, Silver Spring, Md.-_ 

198, 226, 241 

Gallian, R. Joanne, Ironton 275 

Gallina, Gerald, Zanes\'ille 239, 266 

Gamble, Kay, Tiffin 157 

Gamei-tsfelder, Ehin, Walhonding 216 

Gammon, Wa\Tie, Pt. Pleasant, W. 

Va 170 

Gamwell, Marilyn, Glouster 63, 156 

Gannon, Peter, Summit, N. J 185 

Gardner, Lynn, Athens 27 

Gardner, Richard, Toledo 63, 195, 266 

Gargiulo, Ra\-mond, Euclid 185 

Gamer, Richard, Cleveland 63, 241 

Gan-ison, Charles, Ft. Mitchell, Ky._ 

63, 114, 196 

Gates, Edward. Warren 235 

Gates, Paul, Middleto«Ti 169, 228 

Gattner. Carol, Columbus 157 

Gauit, Kathryn, Youngstown 155 

Gaunt, Robert, Dayton 130 

Gaydos, Mary, Port" Clinton 63, 213 

GajTier. Mardan, Lorain 162 

Gedeon, Douglas, Athens 36, 63 

Geeting, Laura, Eaton 63 

Geffner, Stephen, Brooklyn, N. Y._.1S3 

Geiger. Alan. Lancaster 187 

Gein, Edis, Columbus 143 

Gennett, Nick, Canton 197 

Genovese, Louise, Cleveland 223 

Gentile, Antoinette, Cleveland 

50, 63, 215, 266 

Gerard. William, Cincinnati 175 

Gete, G. Stanley, Wester\-ille 273 

Gerhard, Nancy, Lancaster 

44, 49, 63, 163 

Gerlach, Julius, Cleveland 170 

German, Ann, Zanesville. _242, 268, 270 

Gerspacher, Joan, Cleveland 141 

Gersten, Rachel, Columbus 221, 238 

Gerth, Barbara. Cincinnati 221 

Gettys, Carl 63 

Getzelmann, Diane, Chappaqua 158 

Gianchandani, Bhawan, Baroda, 

India 216, 238 

Gibbons. Richard. Shaker Hts 241 

Gibbs, Diane, Urbana— 27, 38, 219, 229 

Gibson, James, Glencoe 63 

Gibson, Richard, Tiffin 177 

Giddens, Annabell, Cleveland 213 

Gienke, Maryann, Cleveland 242 



Giesey, Garnet, Quaker City 240 

Gifford, Charles, CircleWlle 63 

Gilbert, Harriett, Hempstead, N. Y._143 

Gilbert, John. Youngstown 196 

Gill, Shai-on, Portsmouth 162 

Gillam, Richard, Tipp City 63, 195 

Gillespie, Carol, Akron 141 

Gillespie, Diane, Erie, Pa 155, 239 

Gillespie, Frank, E. Cleveland 

63, 165, 175 

Gillette, Barbara, Loveland 219 

Gillette, Narda, Pittsburgh, Pa 

239, 268, 270 

Gilmore, Carolyn. Athens 157 

Gingrich. Doris J., Norfolk, Va 268 

Given, Elizabeth E., Circle\ille 63 

Glassman, Shirley M., Youngstown_272 

Click, Karl E., Columbus 236 

Glowe. Donald M., Kinsman 205 

Glowe, Dorothy N., Kinsman 162 

Glynn, Thomas E., Cleveland 185 

Goddard. Anne E., Athens 63, 156 

Goebel, Martha L., Reedsville 266 

Goga, Mary E., Willoughbv 155, 245 

Golaboff, John V.. Cleveland 264 

Gold. Samuel A., Hempstead, N. Y.__222 
Goldberg, Leonard B., Forest Hills, 

N. Y 183 

Goldblatt. Herbert. Hempstead. N. Y.-259 

Goldie, Carole J., Euclid 235 

Goldsberry, Homer H., Pittsburgh,. 

Pa 64, 180 

Goldsberry, Robert 45 

Goldstein, Alan S., Baltimore, Md.— 190 

Goldstein. Arthur D., Brookl>-n, 

N. Y : 64, 98 

Goldstein, Bernice J.. Columbus 143 

Goldstein, Nancy M., Cleveland Hts._143 

Goldstein, Sherwood B., Eastport, 

N. Y 42, 64, 190 

Gooding, Mary E., Delaware 268 

Goodwin, Linda 64, 156 

Goodwin, Roy M., Worthington 170 

Goodwin, Sharon K., Toledo 141 

Gordon. Nancy, Lima 47, 64, 225 

Gore, William B., Akron 126, 170 

Gorman, Roland E., New Carlisle 64 

Gorsuch, Diane K., Delaware 158, 242 

Goinin, Jacqueline, Alliance 64 

Gosling. John T., Akron 170 

Gottlieb, Barry D.. Cleveland— 64, 190 

Gourley, Richard A.. Athens 64, 189 

Gradolph, Carol L., Paines\nlle— 145, 249 

Graeff, Jack J., Athens 

41, 45, 64, 94, 97 

Graf, Carolyn B., Lancaster 268, 270 

Graf, Gilbert T., Lancaster 121, 167 

Graf, Lenore Lou, Cincinnati 

38, 40, 64, 159 

Graf, MaroljTi T., Lancaster__.268, 270 
Graffis, Elaine C, St. Petersburg,. 

Fla 227. 235 

Graham, James C, Athens 33, 64 

Graham, Wilson G., Coshocton 

34, 35, 64, 169, 232 

Gramentine, Ruth. Akron 64, 141 

Grande, Diane, Wooster 225 

Grant, C>-nthia, Wilmington 

158, 223, 245 

Grant, Mary J., Loudonville_41, 64, 141 

Grasely, Michael, Zanesville 64, 170 

Graves, Betty, Fainnew Park 27 

Graves. Richard, McArthur 181 

Gray, Barbara Jill. Nelsonrille 157 

Gray, Janet, Mansfield 41, 64, 238 

Gray, Ronald. Willoughby 173 

Green, Abigail, Marietta.' 273, 275 

Green, James, Jr., Wan-en 198 

Green. Janet, Powhatan Pt 275 

Green. Lewis, Jr., Berlin Hts 198 

Green, Lois, Rockbridge 50 



Green, Lottie, Massillon 247 

Green, Richard, Cleveland 184 

Green, Ruth Ann, Metuchen, N. J.__158 

Green, Sarah, Paines\-ille 144 

Greenawalt, Robert, Vermilion 205 

Greenberg, Seena, Cedarhurst, N. Y. 

219 272 

Greene, JIargot, Shaker Hts._27, 99, 159 

Greenlee, Donald, Circleville 178 

Greenwald, Barry, Ir%ington,-_N J 

„ 165, 173 

Greenwald, Larry, Beachwood 191 

Greer, Caroljm, Jackson 64 

Greer, Marilee, Cincinnati 

64, 153, 164, 239 

Greer, Pei-rj-, Portsmouth 269, 270 

Greer, Saundra, St. Albans, W. Va. 

_._ 27, 152 

Gregg, George M., Poland 249 

Gregg, Ross 264 

Greider, Richard M., Cincinnati 241 

Greve, Edward John, Lakewood.265, 276 

Grey, Frank J., Cleveland 224, 241 

Griesmer, Rosemary H., Geneva 

^ 161, 266 

Grieve, Doris E.. Cleveland 64, 245 

Griffm, Charles K., Lakewood 184 

Griffin, Frank, Bay Shore, N. Y 266 

Griffin, George R., Lockport, N. Y._259 
Griffin. Thomas R., Lakewood_.64, 184 
Griffis, Jen-old A., Susquehanna... 

Pa 64, 187, 220 

Griffith, Brenda C, McArthur 240 

Griger, Steven W.. Cleveland 201 

Griggs, Alan R., Loraine 100 

Grillot, Da\nd V., Dayton 236 

Grimes, Vrina Lee, Gi-eenville 147 

Grimm, Harold C, Lima 198 

Grissom. Martha L., Parkersburg,. 

W. Va 156, 247 

Gritton, Leslie A., Toronto 233, 236 

Grooms. Russell Edw., Portsmouth.. 134 
Grosenbaugh. Richard A., Wooster._203 

Gross, Philip Crane. Canton 195 

Grossman. Gretchen. Toledo 37 

Groves, Max E.. Bellefontaine.-_64, 199 
Guenther, Wallace K., Cleveland 

44, 64. 122 

Guera, Ann Marie, Athens.. 38, 161, 249 
Gullev, Cynthia Lou, Webster 

Groves, Mo 147 

Gunn. Phil. Rocky River 200 

Gunsorek. Robert Lee. Cadiz 260 

Gunton. Helen D., Willoughby 64 

Gussett. Ronald L., Lancaster_"_177, 121 

Gustin, Ralph D.. Davton 64 

Gutelius, Daniel F., Warren 260 

Guthrie, Ian R., Rocky River.. 

.■_37, 44, 226, 228 

Gymoty. Joyce E.. Peninsula 27 

Gyuro, Helen Marie, Rocky River.. 

160, 243 

H 

Haas. Charles R.. Canton 33, 193 

Haas. Robert G., Cleveland 184 

Habashv. Suzan., New York. N. Y...238 
Hablitzel, Charles E., Oak Harbor.. 

165, 205 

Haddad, Carol Ann. Cleveland..64, 160 
Haddox. Inin Kent, E. Livernool 

35, 64, 205 

Hadiian. Mary. Canton 64, l.'Sg 

Hadiian. Sophie, Canton 159 

Haft, Roger J., Cincinnati 43, 64 

Hagen, Marian A., Rochester, N. Y. 

27. 225 

Hagen. Robert F., Athens 64, 166 

Haglund, Karin I.. Arlington, Va. 

64, 213 



322 



Hahn, Delbert W., Cleveland Hts.__ 

99, 188 

Haines, Dennis, Youngstown 

2S. 50, 190, 226, 241 

Hajek, Dale Louis, Maple Hts 

26, 210, 228 

HakciUi, Roger John, Painesville 205 

H;il(k'rnian, Margaret D., Dayton-_147 

Hale, John S., Cincinnati 195 

Hall, Arlene M., Twinsburg 

35, 64, 153, 232, 266 

Hall, Don C, Youngstown 203 

Hall, Elizabeth Ann, Logan 147 

Hall, George R., Lockland 44 

Hall, Glenn R., E. Liverpool 205 

Hall, John Ayer, Cleveland 64 

Hall, John W., Columbus 205 

Hall, Patricia Ann, Columbus 159 

Hall, Patricia L., Dayton 27 

Hall, Tim H., Jr., Lancaster 197 

Haller, James Wm., Lakewood 64, 184 

Hallerman, Sondra Jean, Norwood 

27, 243, 268 

Hallingsford, Beverly 268 

Halliwell, Paul D., Bridgeville, Pa.__ 

260, 266 

Halloran, Milton M., Jr., Hamilton- 

173, 273 

Halter, Marilyn Ann, Cleveland 

44, 64, 233 

Halterman, Mary Linda, Wellston 

147, 235 

Hamilton, Bruce R., Troy 64, 232 

Hamilton, Dixie Lee, Crooksville..268 
Hamilton, Ronnajean, Cleveland 

247, 274 

Hamm, Stephen B., Eaton 

28, 186, 249, 276 

Hamme, Mary Kay, Cambridge 227 

Hammerman, Edward L., Davton 

^^ 83, 272 

Hammett, Wan-en G., Mansfield 51 

Hammill, Jennifer L., Burlington, 

Ontario 27, 83, 144 

Hammond, Charles M., Chillicothe 64 

Hampton, Gaye B., Athens 268 

Hamrick, William Ross, Middleport 64 

Hanacek, Ray F., N. Royalton 170 

Hancock, Richard K., Middletown___212 

Hanko, Victor E., Mentor 212 

Hanlin. Margaret Ellen, East 

Springfield 217 

Hannahs, Gene 270 

Hanneman, Nancy Carol, Austinburg 

27, 98, 217 

Hanning, William H., Dayton-_259, 270 
Harabaglia, Dianne C, Bayside L.L, 

N. Y 149, 235 

Harbin, Dixie Lee, Cambridge 64 

Harding, Arthur R., Columbus 196 

Hardman, Victor D., ZanesvilIe_-35, 2.33 

Hardy, Charles P., Kitts Hill 250 

Hare, Samuel R., Hopedale 44 

Hargis, Gatha V., Copley 64 

Hargus, Marv, Canal Winchester 268 

Haring, Paul, Mansfield__26, 39, 165, 181 
Haring, Sheila Jov, Three Rivers, 

Mich 64, 249 

Harless, Nancy, Jackson 27 

Harlow, Thomas, Ashtabula 201 

Hamion, James, Cleveland 266 

Hannon, Norma Jean, Coming 

65, 213, 268 

Hamer, Robert, Portsmouth 239 

Hamish, Larry. Tipp City 233 

Haniishfeger, Robert, Lima 36, 51, 65 

Harris, Judith, Davton 223 

Harris, Phillip, Cleveland Hts 187 

Harris, Rosemary, Davton 

38, 43, 50, 65, 159, 243 

Harrison, Elizabeth, Scio 221 



Harrison, James, Jr., Granville 260 

Harrison, Joan, Cincinnati 65 

Harrison, Ralph, Gallipolis 33, 47 

Han'ison, Richard, Masury 188 

Harrison, Robert, Hiram 65 

Harshbarger, Carolyn, Hillsboro 

65, 213, 240 

Hai't, Georgia, Mansfield 219 

Hart, Jo 148 

Hart, Nancy, Cleveland 155, 242 

Hart, Ronald, Cleveland 

65, 165, 177, 258 

Hart, Susan, Cleveland 155 

Hart, Terrence, Canal Winchester 65 

Harter, Fran 65 

Harter, Jean, Canton 270 

Hartley, Ronald, McArthur 264 

Hartline, Charlene, Cincinnati 141 

Hartman, James, Cincinnati 

24, 25, 26, 65, 174 

Hartshorne, Jo, Columbus_24, 25, 65, 141 

HaiTanian, Lynn, Cleveland 37 

Han-ey, Sylvia, Marietta 223, 268 

Han-ey, Terry, Trimble 243 

Haskins, Charles, Middleport 44 

Hasley, Clara, Rayland 65 

Hasman, Barbara, Cleveland 141 

Hatcher, Barbara, Valley 

Forge, Pa 144 

Hatfield, Thomas, Cleveland 121 

Hatheway, Thomas, Massillon 175 

Hauser, Shei-man, Cleveland Hts 191 

Hausman, Priscilla, Marietta 65 

Hawersant, Lawrence, Jr., Chagrin 

Falls 119, 243 

Hawk, Raymond, Gallipolis 42, 65 

Hawkins, Gary, Youngstown 189 

Hay, Robert. East LiverpooL-49, 65, 167 

Hay, Ronald, Grove City 259 

Hayes, Mary Louise, Sunbury 65, 242 

Hays, Stephanie, Marietta 249 

Hazey, John, Cleveland 185 

Hazlett, David, Cleveland 210 

Heap, Ellis, Cincinnati 65 

Heasley, Florence, Wheeling 

W. Va 156 

Heatly, Constance, Westfield, N. J.__159 
Heatwole, Dorothy, Parkersburg, 

W. Va 221 

Hegarty, Veronica, Barberton 160 

Hehr, Albert, Jr., S. Euclid 65, 181 

Heibel, Jovce, Waverly 217 

Heideloff, Janet, Cleveland 28, 147 

Heidtman, Eari, Toledo 65 

Heiger, Charies, Brooklyn, N. Y 182 

Heikkila, Joan, Fairport Harbor 

40, 160, 238, 247 

Heilman, Allen, Canton 264 

Heilman, Shirley, Mansfield 65, 155 

Heinrich, James, Wapakoneta 46 

Heinz, Marsha, Willoughbv 215 

Heiser, Pat 156 

Heit, Harriett, Croton-on-Hudson, 

N. Y 65, 153 

Held, Carol Ann, Cleveland 99, 144 

Heller, Joyce, Ada 65, 147 

Heller, Linda, Great Neck 

N. Y 27, 99, 272 

Helmeci, Stephen, Ashtabula 259 

Helt, Kristin, N. Olmsted 152, 247 

Helton, Robert, West Paducah, 

Kv 43, 65 

Hempel, Robert, Shaker Hts 259 

Henderson, Clarton, Jr., N. Haven, 

Conn 47, 65, 181 

Hendry, Judith, Beaver, Pa 243 

Henkel, James, Toledo 

203, 241, 265, 276 

Henry, Arnold, Athens 241 

Henry, Dale, Springfield 178 

Henry, Jan Keith, Chillicothe 264 



Henry, Larry, Coolville 186, 241, 259 

Henry, Patrick, Hubbard 259 

Henry, Richard, Springfield 222 

Hen.sler, Nicholas, Jr., Hamilton 181 

Herbcll, Phyllis, Chagrin Falls 155 

Heriihy, Mary, Washington, DC 247 

Herman, Marcia, Toledo 47, 221 

Hermes, Marlene, Sandusky 65 

Herren, Thomas, Lakewood 199, 259 

Herschman, Gerald, South Euclid 191 

Her.shel, Bob 125 

Hershiser, David, West Unity 177 

Herzberg, Thomas, Toledo 65 

Hess, Nancy, New Carlisle 268 

Hess, Robert, Cleveland 196 

Hetsler, Karen, Ashland 159 

Hickinbotham, Mary 37, 65 

Hickok, Lois, Pai-ma 162, 164 

Higgins, Roger, Warren 188 

Hilberg, Corinne, Pittsburgh, 

Pa 65, 213, 249 

Hill, Alice, Willoughby 215 

Hill, Doris, Cambridge 65 

Hill, James, Bay Village 33, 47, 264 

Hill, Marcia, Euclid-_161, 219, 247, 266 

Hill, Robert, Trov 119, 243 

Hillard, David, Shelby 171 

Hillard. Richard, Shelby 165, 201 

Hilles, James, Warren 44, 110 

Hillier, Jack, Cleveland 199 

Hillyer, Connie, Columbus 275 

Himebaugh, Glenn, Canton 37, 65 

Hines, Merle, Minei"va 42 

Hinkle, Alice, Darton 40 

Hinkle, Tom, Canton 199 

Hinkle, William, Columbus 39, 51 

Hirsch, Gordon, Toledo 65, 165, 191 

Hitchcock, Thomas, Lakewood 212 

Hittson, Charles, Columbus 170, 224 

Hlad, Carohm, Cleveland 160, 164 

Hlavin, Pat, Cleveland 65, 268 

Hobson, Darlton, Mingo Jct._269, 270, 271 

Hobzek, William, Cleveland 65, 175 

Hoch, Audrev, Cleveland Hts 65, 155 

Hochhauser, Herbert, S. Euclid__120, 191 

Hochstettler, Deanne, Toledo 268 

Hockenberv, Edward, West 

Jefferson 222 

Hodgdon, William, Canton 199 

Hofer, Marv Ann, Rossford 148 

Hoff. Sue, Newport 65, 247 

Hoffer, Leon, Willoughby 65, 188 

Hofstetter, Roberta, Barberton 

65, 159, 213 

Hogan, Patricia, Cleveland 65 

Hoge, Andrew, Willoughby 185, 266 

Hogsed, Lawrence, Jr. Carrollton 42 

Holden, Neil, Cleveland 269, 270 

Holfinger, Marilyn, Canton 153, 249 

Holicky, Bernard, Cleveland 226 

Hollenbeck, Ruth, Portsmouth 65 

Holley, Gayle, Charleston, 

W. Va 65, 217, 268 

HoUwager, Penni, Massillon 144, 235 

Holmberg, Leasen Maria, 

Jamesto«Ti, N. Y 148 

Holmes, Heidi, Warren 35, 40, 65 

Holmes, Roger, Wilmington 201 

Holton, Victor, Ehnna 179 

Holtroigt, Karen, Tipp City 155 

Hommon, Eugene, Plain City 224 

Hook, Charies, Massillon 199 

Hoon, Jane, Chesterhill 65 

Hoopman, Martha, Cambridge 

37, 38, 44, 66, 155 

Hoops, Mary, Woodsfield 37, 147 

Hoover, Janet, Pittsburgh, Pa 

27, 38, 147 

Hope, Elizabeth, Athens 146 

Hopkins, Delmont, RendWUe 66 

Hopkins, Glenda, Sandusky.154, 244, 245 



323 



Hopkins, Roberta, Johnstown 247 

Hoppenstand, Paula, 

Conneautville, Pa 153 

Horn, Carolyn, Mansfield 66, 147 

Horn, Robert, Columbus 237 

Horn, William, Mansfield 202 

Home, Virginia, 

Williamstown, W. Va 27, 147 

Hortin, Loren 32, 177 

Horvath, Donald, Euclid 51 

Horvath, Frank, Lorain 66, 174 

Hoi-\'ath, James, Youngstown 126 

Horwitz, Aaron David, Cleveland 272 

Hoskins, Charles Roy, III, Athens__232 

Hosier, Norman, Bay Village 274, 276 

Hotchkiss, L. Forbes, 

Springfield, Pa 66, 181 

House, Mai-y Jane, Cincinnati 247 

Householder, Emily, Athens 149 

Housley, Jack, Fostoria 66, 170 

Houston, Carolyn, Watei-\-ille 141 

Howard, Jane C, Dayton 147 

Howard, Jane S., Defiance— 44, 156, 247 

Howe, George, Centenille 220 

Howe, Nancy, Centen'ille 249 

Hoyles, Maxine, Glendale 

43. 66, 102, 150, 164, 215, 274 

Hronek, William, Bucksville 33, 186 

Hrudka, Bruce, Cleveland 194 

Hubbard, Jack, New London 195 

Hubler, Thomas, Dayton 66, 165, 179 

Huck, William, East Palestine 100 

Hudak, John, Toronto 184, 266 

Hudson, C>Tithia, Mansfield 156 

Hudson, Edna, Ironton 243 

Hudson, Helen, Lakewood 66, 141 

Huebner, Donald, Cleveland 39, 210 

Huff, Daniel, Marietta 259 

Huffman, Donna, Lancaster__66, 268, 270 

Huffman, Mary, Athens 243 

Huffman, Robert, North Lewisburg__233 

Hughes, Barbara, Akron 66, 246 

Hulings, James, Toledo 66, 173 

Hull, Joan, Zanesville 148 

Hummel, Betty, Cincinnati 66, 147 

Hummel, Judith, Baltic 273, 275 

Hundza. Richard, Cleveland 203 

Hunt, Donald, Da>'ton 125 

Hunt, Jerald. Zanesville 266 

Hunt, Richard, Canton 196 

Hunter, James, 

Richwood, W. Va 39, 66, 165, 170 

Hunter, Nancy, Lakewood 112 

Hunter, Phyllis, Mexico 41, 238 

Hunter, William, Dennison 35, 51, 66 

Hurst, Genevieve, Winchester 66 

Hurst, Judith, Marietta 33, 268 

Hurtt. Patricia, 

Washington C. H 66, 240, 249 

Husband, Jay, Rocky River 243 

Husted, Barbara, Mansfield 148 

Hutchison, Judith, Canton 148, 246 

Hutter, Carol, Narberth, Pa 100, 144 

Hynes, Robert, S. Euclid___196, 216, 228 

I 

Ibaugh, James, Athens 66 

Iliff, Jack, Mansfield 42 

Hies, Ken-y, Pai-ma 66, 197, 251 

Imboden, Howard, Dayton 199 

Inwood, Edward, Maple Hts 199 

Irelan, Patricia, Waynesville 211 

Iris, Mahmut, 

Tokat-Turkey___36, 44, 66, 120, 238 

Irish, Annagene, Furnace 275 

Invin, James, Wickliffe 66 

Isaly, Frances, Warren 27, 66, 213 

Isch, Eloise, Wooster 37, 44 

Ischy, Thomas, Sardis 49 

Isenbarger, Terry, Troy 47 



Jabb, Leslie, Pai-ma Hts 161, 266 

Jackie, Edward, Flushing:, N. Y 51 

Jackopin, Joan, Painesville 66 

Jackson, Benjamin, Clyde 66, 196 

Jacobs, Lamar, Youngstown 181 

Jacobs, Lamont, Youngsown 66, 197 

Jacoby, David, Mansfield 210 

Jacquet, Barbara, Mt. Vernon 46, 227 

Jaeger, Carol, Cincinnati 149 

Jaffe, Sue, New York, N. Y.__143, 247 

James, Janet, Shaker Hts 225, 229 

James, Judith, Brooksville 147, 243 

Jamieson, James, Cleveland 195, 251 

Jamison, Nancy, Dayton 240 

Janes, Jessie. Chillicothe 27, 217 

Jansen, Robert, S. Euclid 266 

Jantz, Frederick, Lakewood 188 

Janusz, John, Blue Rock 35, 67, 203 

Jarus, Nancy, Cleveland 27 

Jan'is, Calvin, Gallipolis 259 

Jan-is, Jayne, Trimble 247 

Jan'is, Julie, Canton 157 

Jasovsky, Edward, Jr., 

Bayonne, N. J., 43, 67, 119, 243 

Jeffries, Barbara, Canton 219 

Jeffries, Camiella, Canton 67, 245 

Jeffries, David. Bay Village 42, 67 

Jeffries, Jan, Parkersburg 149 

Jende, John, Kingston. _44, 120, 202, 265 
Jenkins, Doris, Springfield__33, 46, 219 
Jenkins. Gail, Canandaigua, N. Y.__159 
Jenks, Chariotte Ruth, N. Royalton-__67 

Jensen, Joyce 235 

Jentes, Syh-ia, Dover 219 

Jerardi, Janice Anne, Hamilton 227 

Jesionowski, Jerome, Toledo 259 

Jirik, Alan, Cleveland 42, 196, 261 

Jirik, Robert, Cleveland 99, 220 

Johnson, Carol, Ashtabula 49, 67 

Johnson, Clement, Youngstown 264, 276 

Johnson, Cullen, Ashland 199 

Johnson, Donald, Lowellville 67 

Johnson, Elva, Dayton 67, 213, 235 

Johnson, John, Portsmouth 67, 205 

Johnson, Judy, Akron 159, 268 

Johnson, Judith E., Barberton 27 

Johnson, Karen, Twinsburg 268 

Johnson, Katheryn 239 

Johnson, Kyle, Portsmouth 133 

Johnson, Nancy, Fairview Park 155 

Johnson, Paul, Grosse Pt., Mich 205 

Johnson, PeiTy, Cleveland 44, 67 

Johnson, Rebecca, 

Chevy Chase, Md 67, 213 

Johnson, Ronald, Logan 42, 67, 174 

Johnson, Ted, Boston, Mass 188 

Johnson, Whitney, Dayton 126 

Johnstone, Virginia, ToIedo__98, 225, 235 

Jones, Alice, Martins Ferry 27 

Jones, Bette, Dayton 219 

Jones. Claire, 

Fain^iew Park 27, 46, 162, 219 

Jones, Donald, Toronto 171 

Jones, Janet, Shaker Hts 243 

Jones, Jerr\', 

Saint Paris 46, 122, 123, 214, 269 

Jones, Kathryn, Athens 144 

Jones, Margaret, Dayton 48, 67 

Jones. Nancy E., 

Shaker Hts 41, 50, 153 

Jones, Nancy Lee, Cleveland 67 

Jones, Richard, Akron 35, 204 

Jones, Robert B., Pittsburgh, Pa.-_45, 67 

Jones, Robert H.. Athens 35 

Jones, Stanley, Mt. Sterling 189 

Jones, Tliomas, Youngstown 174 

Jones, William. Painesville 212, 260 

Joslin. Mary Alice, 

Mt. Steriing 40, 67, 215, 268 



Joyce, Barbara, Lakewood 67, 242 

Julian, Robert, Salem 94 

Jurek, Frederic, Shaker Hts 260 

Jurek, Walter, Shaker Hts 174 

Jurgens, Raymond, Toledo 195 

Jurkovich, Paul, Cambridge 181 



K 

Kaczor, William, Garfield Hts 67 

Kaiser, John, Chillicothe 195 

Kalal, Robert, Cleveland 203 

Kalapos, Gail, Elyria 27, 247 

Kalbaugh, Suzanne, 

Tallmadge 67, 159 

kalmowski, Frances, Steubenville 235 

Kalinowski, Kaye, Steubenville 156 

Kaloinen, Leena, 

Vammala, Finland 238, 265 

Kaminski, Elaine, Bedford, _161, 221, 266 

Kammiller, Neil, Cleveland 220, 273 

Kane, Joyce. Cleveland 48, 67 

Kannan, Robert, Rochester, N. Y 51 

Kantner, Marion, Athens 275 

Kaplan, Sharon, Toledo 272 

Kapsala, George, Athens 35, 67 

Karabinus, Joseph, Cleveland 203 

Karhu, Ernest, Painesville 265 

Karlosky, Milton, Parma 197 

Karr, David, Warren 173 

Kaser, Gary, Cleveland 37, 44 

Kash, Wanda, Da>-ton 147 

Kassander, Gary, Athens 67, 127 

Kassander, Patricia, Athens 67 

Kastanis, Pete, Parma 193 

Kasten, Camilla, Cleveland Hts 211 

Katcher, Ruth, Cleveland 244, 245 

Kates, Ann, Morristown, N. J._. 159 

Katholi, William, 

S. Charieston, W. Va 188, 259 

Kato, Robert, 

Wailuka, Hawaii 233, 251 

Katona, John, Painesville 67 

Katterheinrich, Karen, 

Van Wert 159, 268 

Katz, Donald, Redlands, Calif 260 

Katz, Morton, Brooklyn. N. Y 67 

Katz, Natalie, Cleveland 239, 272 

Kaufman, Kalia, Cleveland 48, 67 

Kaufman, Richard, Opa Locka, Fla._172 

Kaut, George, Portsmouth 67 

Kay, Christina, Yougstown__67. 227, 233 
Kay, Lloyd, Rochester, N. Y._28, 67, 170 

Kayon, Inea. Cincinnati 272 

Kazimir. Edward, Cleveland 42 

Kehl. Richard. North Lima__43, 67, 203 

Keim, Robert, Westlake 194 

Kelch, Oakley, Lancaster 67 

Keller, B. Susan, Belpre 67 

Keller, Daniel, Toledo 186 

Keller, Gordon, Cleveland 39 

Keller, Jane, Belpre 219 

Keller, Joan, Bay Village 147 

Keller, Karen, LaGrange, 111 155 

Keller, Zaina, Middletown 67 

Kelley, Nancy, Davton 67, 227 

Kelley, Robert, Big Flats, N. Y.__67, 205 

Kelley, Sue, Dunbar, W. Va 67, 225 

Kelly, Jack, Cincinnati 100, 199 

Kelly, Joseph, 

Brooklyn, N. Y 32, 39. 51, 92 

Kelsey, Richard, Springfield 220, 243 

Kendrick, Franklin, Plain City__68, 198 

Kendrick, M. Kay, Conover 68 

Kendricks, Ralph, Cincinnati 37, 68 

Kennedy, John, Pomeroy 42, 68 

Kennedy, Lester 199 

Kennedy, Mary, 

MaiTsville 51, 68, 155, 248 

Kennedy, Myma, Lancaster 140 



Kennedv, Thomas, 

Washington D.C 68, 184 

Kenney, Kay, Middletown 149 

Kephai-t, Judy, Painesville 249 

Keriazes, Peter, Springfield 210 

Kernel', Irene, Brooklyn, N. Y 27 

Kerns, Phyllis, Bloomingdale 275 

Kerr, Susan, Shelby 247 

Kessler, Audrey, 

N. College Hill 27, 217, 229 

Ketseas, John, 

Athens, Greece 238, 264 

Ketteman, Frederick, Dayton 187 

Keuper, Dorotha, Massillon 247 

Kick, Judv, 

Ashland 38, 68, 144, 240 

Kilbride, John, Amherst 199, 213 

Killey, Robert, Lakewood 214 

Kim, Betty, Seoul, Korea 213 

Kimberly, Barbara, 

Wright-Patterson 211 

Kimes, Arminda, Athens 242 

Kindle, Carol, 

Pittsburgh, Pa 68, 243 

King, Anna, Albion, Pa 268 

King, Patricia, 

Bethesda, Md 68, 213 

King, Rodnev, Bowling 

Green 34, 122, 123, 204 

King, Ross, Cleveland 68, 193 

Kingsley, Odette, 

Bridgeville, Pa 27, 147 

Kinney, Gatha, Utica 68, 249 

Kinney, Jack, Utica 194 

Kinney, Martha, Zanesville 68 

Kinney, Robert, Akron 125, 170 

Kinsefla, Martha, Youngstown — 68, 247 

Kirchner, Annette, Athens 266 

Kirkland, Virginia, Dayton 141 

Kirkpatrick, Thomas, Circleville 269 

Kirschner, Richard, Brookl>ii, N. Y._183 
Kirshenbaum, Roy, Youngstown 

68, 191, 272 

Kirwan, Kathleen, Milwaukee, Wis. 

27, 28, 145 

Kisseberth, Sheila, Elyria 161 

Kitchen, Harry, Logan 170, 216 

Kitchen, Wilford, Logan 35 

Kizzee, Lowell, Ironton 68 

Klainski, Frances, Canton__37, 102, 213 

Klass, Donald, Dayton 68 

Klausner, Michael, Cleveland 182 

Kleiman, Rosemarv, Cincinnati_163, 247 

Klekner, David, Massillon 199 

Kline, Gavlen, Republic 51 

Kline, Stephen, Dayton 259 

Kline, Susan, Dayton 27, 41, 155 

Kline, Virginia, Marietta 27, 68 

Klitgaard, Jensen. Aalborng, Den 238 

Klotz. Marilyn, Dayton 68, 213 

Knepper, Richard, Columbus 226 

Kniaz, Wanda, Burlington, Ont 27 

Knight, Marilyn, Middleport 68 

Knight, Mary, Gallipolis 275 

Knopf, JacquehTi, Mantua 242 

Knuth, James. Euclid 222 

Koch, Paul, Cincinnati 42, 68 

Koch. Virginia, Rockbridge 268 

Koehler, Kari, Dayton 68, 195 

Koerbling. A. Kai'le, Kettering__35, 197 
Kohler, Virginia, Stony Brook, N. Y.__68 

Kohn, Richard, Celina 188 

Kohout. Joan, Lvndhurst 68, 217 

Kolb, John. Mansfield 43 

Koontz, John, Toledo 239 

Kopp, Nancy, Ashland 219, 265 

Koppenhofer, Donna. Deshler 141 

Korb, Carolyn, Cincinnati 247 

Korin, Marlene, Elvria 141 

Korman, ^Larlene, Toledo— 98, 242, 272 
Kortier, William, Athens 236 



Kosek, Marilyn, Cleveland 266 

Kostyo, John, Lorain 181 

Kotanides, Elbus, Canton 

47, 211, 240, 264 

Kotimsky, Mel, Brooklyn, N. Y' 182 

Kotnik, David, Euclid 185, 241 

Kotur, Robert, Steubenville 188, 264 

Kovach, Margaret, CTeveland 266 

Koval, John, Cleveland 35, 68, 194 

Koval, Mercedes, Cleveland 161, 266 

Kovats, Paul, Mansfield 68, 196 

Kozarec, Frank, Lorain 179 

Kozimor, John, Lakewood 68, 185, 266 

Kraizel, Helen, Rocky River 98, 268 

Kramer, F. Phillip, Columbiana 68 

Kramer, Karen, Berea 147 

Kramer, Patricia, W. Richfield 273 

Krantz. Keith, Athens 165 

Kras, Constance, Cleveland-_40, 94, 217 

Krasowski. Virginia, Cleveland 68 

Kraus, Norma, Pittsburgh, Pa.. -27, 147 

Krauss, Paul G 239 

Krecic, Carolyn, Euclid 242 

Kreici, Lane, Euclid 260 

Krekus, Steven, Lvndhurst 201 

Kresse, John, Bedford 68 

Kriebei, Mary. Wellston 68 

Kristaponis, Edward, Cleveland 202 

Krivos, Carole, N. Royalton 268 

Kroner, John, Youngstown 69, 170 

Kropp, Mina Jo, State College. Pa._ 

37, 38, 69, 155, 164 

Krueger, Mary, Dayton 41, 155 

Krukemeyer, Daniel, Westlake 189 

Ki-upp, Elizabeth, Port Clinton 161 

Kudlik. Eugene, Monessen, Pa-_239, 264 
Kuenzli, David, Upper Sandusky 

34, 39, 44, 69, 117, 181, 258 

Kuly, Anita, Maple Hts 266 

Kumpf, Thomas. Cincinnati 260 

Kurtz, Marilyn Jean. Navarre 69, 275 

Kurtzman. Cletus. .Mansfield 203 

Kushen, Carol, Mentor 27 

Kuvin. Nathan, Newark, N. J 182 

Kyanko, Thomas, Bridgeport 42, 69 



LaBanc, Sharon, Waterville 69 

Lable, Eliot. Brooklyn. N. Y 189 

LaCroix, Sylvia Sue, Woodsfield_213, 268 

Ladas, Dee, Youngstown 162 

Ladvga. Jack, Shadyside 69 

Lafer, Linda, Maplewood, N. J._143, 247 
LaFollette. Margaret, Athens-_268, 270 

LaFond. Joyce. Elmira, N. Y 69 

LaFond. Norman. .Athens 35 

Lages, Joseph, Pawtucket, R. I 69 

Lahrmer. Patricia. Lancaster 141 

Laine, Charles. Cleveland 181 

Lalos, Maiy. S. Euclid 41, 159, 264 

Lamm, Larry, Canton 259 

Landers, Fran. Cincinnati 69, 223 

Landman. Millie, Jeromesville__243, 268 
Lanese, Roberta, Stratford, Conn._- 

69. 102, 268 

Lanese. Roseann, Fainiew Park 27 

Langdale, Daniel, Cincinnati 203 

Lange, Janice, Piqua 40, 93 

Langmead, Ellen, Cleveland 140 

Lantz, Marilyn 69 

Larcomb, David, Upper Sandusky — 

93, 174 

Larkin. Joan. Pittsburgh, Pa 266 

Larmes. Linda, Roselle, N. Y 153 

Larson, June, Barberton 219, 240 

Larson, Nellgrav, Corning, N. Y 221 

Lash, Albert. Parma 69, 189 

Lasko, Richard. Niles 47, 179 

Lasky, Joan. Shaker Hts 272 

Lasure, R. David, Zanesville 69, 192 



Latek, Richard, Garfield Hts 189 

Latimore, Grant, Cleveland 165, 169 

Latto, Mary, Lorain 69 

Lawrence, James, Cleveland 204 

Lawrence, Patricia, Cleveland 150 

Lawson, Nelle, Cincinnati 151 

Leach, Richard, Athens 36, 251 

Leach, Ronald, Athens 50, 69 

Leard, Ralph, Warren 199, 224 

Leasure, Frank, Toronto 193 

Leaver, Ronald, .Massillon— 34, 167, 261 

Le Blanc, Andre, North Olmsted 259 

Lebold, John, New Philadelphia. -34, 197 

Leckrone, James, Zanesville 35, 232 

Lederer, Herbert 239 

Lee, In Mook, Seoul, Korea..69, 238, 239 

Lee, James, .■\thens 180 

Lee, Terry, Nelsonville 69, 171 

Lee, Nancy Ann, Dayton 69, 98 

Lee, Sandra, Barberton 159 

Leedom, Terry, Chillicothe 203, 232 

Leeth, Jon .-^rden, Delphos 239 

Leety, David, Cleveland 175 

Leety, John, Athens 187 

LeFavor, Kathrvn, Coshocton 145, 249 

Lefko, Rita, South Euclid 69 

Lefkovitz, Abner, Brooklyn, N. Y 69 

Leggett, Norman, New Philadelphia 

44, 69, 196, 258, 261 

LeGrande, Michael, Bay Village 214 

Lehman, Paul, Pandora 273 

Lehrer, Henry, Sandusky 180 

Leigh, Jerry, Dayton 127 

Leisak, James 220 

Leist, Rosemary, Amanda 

102, 153, 244, 249 

Leitholf, Cornelia, Bridgeville, Pa.__156 
Lenihan, Fox, Cleveland Hts.— 188, 239 

Lenihan, John, Cleveland 25, 69, 189 

Lenihan, Patricia, Hamilton 

161, 219, 240, 266 

Lenington, David, Sao Paulo, Brazil_170 

Lent, John, Millsboro, Pa 

32, 69, 93, 98, 239, 266 

Leon, Albert, New York, N. Y._ 191 

Leon, Stanley, New Y'ork, N. Y 

69, 191 

Leonard, Brenda, Roseland. N. J.--247 

Leonard, Linda, Roseland, N. J 247 

Leonard, Robert, Athens 69, 187 

Lephart, Sigmund, Columbus 69, 125 

Lepore, Myron, Young.stown 

44, 69, 112, 180 

Lesnansky, John, Youngsto\vn__42, 185 

Lessem, Joel, Irvington, N. J 183 

Levine. Jordon, Brooklyn, N. Y._69, 190 

Levison, Lynda. Columbus 143 

Le\-ison. Sheila. Columbus 142, 272 

Lew, Diane, Punxsutawney, Pa.— 

■ 227, 248 

Lew, Thomas, E. Cleveland_32, 69, 194 
Lew, Phyllis, Forest Hills, N. Y.-98, 143 
Lewand. Kitty, Maumee— 147, 239, 248 

Lewis, Marilvn, Cleveland 

152, 273, 275, 276 

Lewis, Martha, Loui.s\nlle, Ky 247 

Lewis, William. Oak Hill 170 

Ley. Richard. Chauncey 180 

Lichtenberg, Robert, Lockland— 69, 189 
Lichtenstein, Sande, New Rochelle_216 

Liebel, Diane, Eastport, N. Y 160 

Liebei-man, Ronald. Athens— 42, 69, 199 

Lieser, Patricia, Dover 140 

Lilley, Lucinda, Columbus 140 

Lindner, William. Loudonvil!e-_70, 199 

Lindsey, Elizabeth, Geneva, Ala 223 

Lindwiiy, Nonnan, Cleveland 266 

Link, Robert, Cleveland 233 

Linn, John, Lakewood 196 

Linn, Lawrence, Crestline 196 

Linton, Larry, Mansfield 187 



326 



-70 
-70 
181 

44 
147 
, 93 
239 
247 
251 
203 

99 
194 
216 
160 

258 
-50 
272 
178 
216 
275 



Lippincott, Richard. Athens 

Lippincott, Sally, Athens 

Lipps, Thomas," Scottdale, Pa._125 

Lislo, Donald J 37, 

Little, Joan, Jeffersonville 

Littlefield, Paul, Rego Park, N. Y._70 

Livingston, Meredith, Salem 

Llovd, Carol, Columbus 

Lock, Robert, Cleveland 70, 194, 

Lockart, Edward, Toledo 

Lockwood, Mary, Daj'ton 98, 

Loeffen, Tom, Cleveland 

Loeffler, Fred, Cleveland 

Loftus, Claire, Dayton 

Loftus, William, Dayton 

J26, 51, 70, 189, 

Logue, Larry, Berlin, Pa 

Lohrer, William, Cincinnati 94, 

Long, Donald, Fredericktown 

Long, Glenn, Cleveland 

Long, Joan, S. Charlestown 

Longfellow, Layne, Jackson 

34, 36, 170, 

Lopez, Jill, Shaker Hts 159, 

Lorenc, Nancy, Rossford 

Loiubbio, Carmen, Youngstown 

Louisidis, Constantine, Hudson Hts., 

N. J 70, 

Louros, Pericles, Canton 70, 

Love, Irwin, Cincinnati 

Loverde, Luci, Urbana 223, 

Lowmiller, Kenneth, Chatham, Va.__ 

Loxley, CjTithia, Versailles 46, 

Lo.xley, John, West Alexandria 36 

Lucak, Pete, Cleveland 239, 

Lucas, Joyce Ann, Wellston 41, 70, 

Lucas, Paul, Belmont 

70. 167, 258, 259, 

Ludlum, Alfred, Pittsburgh, Pa._70, 
Ludman, Dorothy, Cumberland, Md.. 
Ludwig. Robert," Linia__70, 99, 165, 

Lukacevic, Edwai-d, Athens 

Lukachko, John, Parma 

36, 70, 258, 261, 

Lukco, Bernard, Maple Hts 

Lukovics, Ronald, Lorain 

Lukso, Arlene, Cleveland 159, 

Luongo, Jean, Cleveland Hts 70, 

Luse, Annette, Peoria, 111 99, 

Luster, Paul, Euclid 

Luteran. George. Poland 

L>'nch, Graham. Youngstown 216, 

Lynch, Jim, Clyde 70, 

Lvnch, Rosalie, Cleveland 

LjTin, Sally Love, Athens-28, 46, 102, 
Lyons, Tom, Fan-ell, Pa._26, 39, 70, 

Mc 



McAtee, Judith, Marietta 70 

McBride, Shirley, The Plains 43 

McBroom, Sheila, Lancaster 142 

McCammon, Robert, Athens 70 

McCan-oU, Marilyn. Dennison 159 

McCarthy, Tara, "Cozaddale 94, 227 

McCarty, Robert, Chillicothe_35, 70, 261 
McCarty, Samuel, Cleveland Hts._43, 70 

McCaulev, Anne, London 266 

McClanahan, Mark, Bethel 264 

McClish, Marj', Sunbury 27, 270, 271 

McClure. Constance, Toledo 

43, 70, 215, 265 

McClure. Jean, Marietta 246 

McClure, John, Middletown 187, 220 

McConahey, William, Massillon 181 

McConnell, James, Steuben\nlle 47, 177 

McConnell, Drew, Toledo 247 

McConnell, Ronald, Lakewood 226 

McConnell, William, Toronto 70, 236 

McCord, Willis. Lancaster 222 

McCormack, Jane, Tiffin___70, 249, 268 



239 

247 
162 
126 

238 
205 
173 
242 
233 
211 
70 
264 
269 

269 

175 
148 
179 
184 

266 

185 
266 
247 
245 
145 
178 
_36 
260 
174 
_99 
149 
174 



McCormack, Patricia, Columbus 275 

McCormick, John, Hamilton 115 

McCormick, Marv, Wheeling, W 

Va 1 156 

McCoy, Lenore, Ashton, W. Va 70, 242 

McCracken, T. C 50 

McCi-um, Ardis, Livingston, N. J. 

112, 147 

McCullv, Shakes, Warren 70, 175 

McDaniel, Marti, Port Clinton 

70, 147, 164 

McDaniel, Richard, Springfield 239 

McDermott, Joann, Milford 156, 247 

McElroy, Jean, Ashtabula 70, 141 

McEwen, Constance, Parkersburg, 

W. Va 225 

McFarland, Carolyn, Columbus 33, 70 

McGaughev, Lucinda, Cuvahoga 

Falls_"_ ^^ 28, 159 

McGlone, Margaret, Newark 48 

McGowan, Marilyn, Girard 163 

McGuinea, Lucius, Cleveland 259 

Mclntire, Charles, New Burlington__194 

McKee, John, Cleveland 175 

McKee, Marv, Richmond Dale 

27, 50, 242 

McKenney, Richard, Lakewood 197 

McKenzie, Eugene, Lancaster 233 

McKinley, Mike, Ashland 28, 34 

McKnight, Mary, Dayton 247 

McLaren, Jean, Essex Falls, N. J 50 

McMahon, Jon, Whipple 70, 258 

McMillen, Jean, Wellston 145 

McMuUen, Sally, Cleveland 70, 219 

McMurrav, Sue, Toledo 70, 156, 245 

McNeil, jack, Akron 28, 181 

McNeil, Dixie, Pt. Pleasant, W. Va. 

219, 240 

McNew, SheiTV, Edgewater, Md. 

70, 213, 268 

McNutt. Eleanor, Lowell 70 

McPherson, John, Burton 70 

McPherson, Marv Jo, Greenville 

70, 156, 2.39 

^IcPherson. Sarah, Greenville 156 

McVey, William. Marietta 43, 70 

McVicker, Linda, Zanesville_27, 102, 155 

M 

Macaulav, Angus, Wan-en 126 

Mack, Roy, Cleveland 260 

Macnamara, Patricia, Da>-ton 238 

Maddox, Elizabeth, Cincinnati 

49, 70, 163 

Maddrell.John, Waynesburg 70, 202 

Madlen, Karen, Avon Lake 270 

Maeroff, Gene, Cleveland Hts 94 

JIaglischo, Ernie, Massillon 125 

Mahaffev, Roger, Zanesville 171 

Maimone, Dante, Cleveland-70, 185, 266 

Malacky, Ralph. WaiTen 71, 198 

Maley, John, Steuben\ille 71, 185 

Maley, Marjorie. E. Liverpool 215 

Mallett, Patricia, Chagrin Falls 

28, 102, 246 

Mallett, Terry, Toledo 44, 115 

Mallov, S. Diane, Lakewood 27, 219 

Malm, Bruce, Shaker Hts 71, 94, 194 

Malouf, Farid, Lebanon 71, 238, 250 

Maminski. Henr>-, Athens 35, 71 

Mancino, Frances, S. Euclid_71, 147, 244 
Mandalakas, John, Chios, Greece-238, 264 

Mandel, Nancy, Erie, Pa 27 

Mangen, Joan, Milwaukee, Wise 

162, 223, 235 

Mangen, Nancy, Milwaukee, Wise 163 

Manheimer, Richard, Cincinnati 259 

Manker. Marlene. Wilmington 48 

Manley. Phyllis, Schenectady, N. Y'._247 
Mara. George, Mentor 36 



Marchand, Karl, Massillon 71 

Marek, James, Chagrin Falls 71 

Margach, William, Novelty 259 

MarguUs, Jacqueline, Columbus 143 

Markell, Mary, Mentor 

27, 38, 71, 219, 229 

Markham, Norton, Newark 260 

Markin, Jess, Ashtabula 233 

Markley, Nina, Wauseon 71, 211 

Marlatt, Ralph, Painesville 205 

JIai-mo, Patricia, Brackenridge, Pa._163 

JIarquardt, Eugene, Flushing, N. Y. 71 

Marquette, Robert, East Liverpool. -233 
Marr, Mary, New Philadelphia__71, 147 

Marriott, Charles, Strongs\-ille 71 

Marsh, Joe, Lakewood 122 

Marshall, Janet, Fairborn 145 

JIarshall, Mary, Youngstown 161, 266 

Marshall, Robert, E. Liverpool 273 

Marshall, Thomas, Xenia 35 

Marshall, Wesley, Caldwell 32 

Marski, Marlene, Cleveland 27 

Martin, Jonathan, Cleveland Hts._71, 188 

Martin, Joyce, Maumee 37 

Martin, Marian, Logan 71 

Martin, Robert L,, Ashtabula 43, 71 

Martin, William F., Conneaut 210 

Martini, Catherine, Cleveland 

102, 160, 266 

Martoccia, William, Cleveland 259 

Mason, Carol, Utica 25, 152, 164 

Mason, William, Lakewood 205, 261 

Massie, Irwin, Jackson 260 

Massie, Kermit, Jackson 36 

Massie, Leroy, Dayton 71 

Masumoto, Eleanor, Hawaii 238 

Mate, Robert, Fairfield, Conn 233 

Mates, Vande, Maple Heights 27, 219 

Matheny, Karen, Sylvania 99, 145 

Matheny, Nancy, Sylvania 71, 145 

Matheny, Patricia, Waterville 

27, 155, 219 

Mathews, Norman, Niles 33, 71 

Matthews, F. Leslie, Toledo 71 

Matzek. Michael, Cleveland 185 

Maurer, Kathryn, L'hrichsville 213 

Maxwell, Nancy, Utica 71 

Mav, John, Dayton 42 

May, Mary, Chillicothe 268 

Mayer, Nancy, Silver Spring, Md. 

28, 50, 71, 147 

Mayhew-, Richard, Newark 173, 269 

Mayle. Norma, Canton 151 

Mayo. Robert, Smithfield 

71, 169, 269, 270 

.Maza, Jessica, Toledo 143, 164 

Mead, Ronald, Greenwich 35, 261 

Means, Carolvn, Ravenswood, W 

Va 1 37, 40, 44, 71, 141 

Mears, James, Sandusky 71, 189 

Mears, John, Sandusky 189 

Meechan, Margaret, New Philadel- 
phia 71 

Meerza, Fazle, Karachi, Pak 238 

Meibohm, Caroline, Chesterland 48 

Meister, Jean, Cleveland 71, 219 

Mellenbrook, Kay, Ashland_-46, 98, 225 
Melo, 0. Edvardo. Panama Gy, Rep. 

of Pan 171 

Melragon, Mickey, Columbus 195 

Mendenhall, Lois, Elvria 

38, 41, 225, 229 

Mercer, William, Lancaster 185 

Merkel, Marilyn, Tiltonsville 213 

Merrilees, Bill, Cambridge 189 

Merriman, James, LaSalle, Mich. 

250, 269, 270 

Merritt, Inez, Beaver 238 

Metz, William, Lakewood 181 

Metzger, Cornelia, Chillicothe— 37, 44, 50 
Metzger, Meeker, Chillicothe 44 



326 



2(58 
270 

18fi 
268 
-94 
_71 
220 
242 

243 
221 



Metzler, Jacquelvn, Davton 24o 

Mever, Marv K." Elmhurst, 111— 27, 24S 
Michael, C. Richard, St. Claiisville— 202 
Michiels, Donald E., Depere, Wis. — 

41, 71, 94, 97, 258 

Mienik, John T., Spoonk, N. Y 32 

Mihalick, Deanna B., Mansfield 

40, 98, 21:3. 

Mihalick, Patricia A., Mansfield_268, 
Mihoci, Clement S., Parma Hts. — 

71, 16.5, 

Mikulic, Mary A., Cleveland 

Milbv, Bonnie L., Louisville, Ky 

Milb'v, Jack R., Stcubenville 

Miles, Ralph W., Mansfield 

Miller, Carolyn J., Marietta 

Miller, Conrad N., Zanesville 

187, 2.33, 237, 

Miller, Constance G., Cleveland 

Miller, Cornelia M., Murfreesboro, 

Tenn 94, 237, 

Miller, David A., Sandusky 

Miller, David V., Evansville, Ind. — 

100, 16.5. 

Miller, Diane L., Ironton 37, 

Miller, Donald, Willowick 

Miller, Gwen, Alexandria, Va 

Miller, James, Athens 

Miller, James P., Columbus_196, 214, 

Miller, Janet, Barberton 72, 

Miller, Joyce, Connellsville, Pa.__72, 

Miller, Kenneth, Ashtabula 

Miller, Linda, Akron 

Miller, Marilu, ChiUicothe 

Miller, Marilyn, Zanesville-__47, 72, 
Miller, Marv Carolvn, Middleport__ 

'_ 156, 240, 

Miller, Ralph, Athens 35, 72, 167, 

Miller, Rosamond, Fairborn 

Miller, Sandra, Conover 264, 

Miller, Suzanne, Columbus 

Miller, Thomas, Cleveland 72, 

Million, Beverly, Cincinnati 

Mills, Donald, 'Mt. Vernon, N.Y 

Mills, Joyce, Athens 72, 98, 

Milum, Richard, Upper Sandusky — 

165, 

Mincheff, Richard, Shaker Hts 

Minck, Dorothy, Akron 

Mindall, Diane, Cleveland 

Mindling, Leah, Vincent 239, 

Mira, Marian, Cleveland 

72, 98, 99, 213, 

Mirviss, Jacob, Athens 

Misicka, C. David, Mt. Vernon 

72, 258, 269, 

Mitchell, Betty, Bluefield, W. Va.__. 

Mitchell, Donna 

Mitchell, Judy, Pt. Pleasant, W. Va.. 

Mitchell, I.ary, Mt. Perry 

Mitchell, Patricia E., Wheelersburp. 
Mitchell, Richard D., Manchester-72, 

Mitchell, Richard \V., Lodi 

Mitten, Gary P., ChiUicothe 

Mix, Gary I... Defiance 

Modic, Stanley J., Fairport Harbor 

Mohler, June A., Lancaster 

Mohr, Nancy J., .\lliance 

Moir, Eleanor J., Cleveland 

Mollenauer, Sandra L., Columbus — 

102, 145 

Monich, Patricia L., Cleveland 242 

Monroe, Neil J., Amherst 264 

Montgomery, Anna M., Fairchance, 

Pa 48, 72 

Montgomery, Richard G., Richmond_191i 
Montgomery, Sandra J., Columbus. 

38, 50, 99, 148, 164 

Moodier, Elizabeth A., Dayton 72 

Moody, Robert J., Lancaster 72 



274 
188 

175 

lie 

233 
1.55 
_72 
22s 
219 
141 
100 
163 
_72 
213 

247 
258 
.148 
271 
,146 
196 
._72 
.177 
156 

167 
.171 
.145 
.163 

268 

243 
.278 

270 
.211 
219 
.141 
.260 
.163 
202 
.186 
.259 
.188 
._72 
.268 
.-72 
.244 



Mooney, Kathleen A., Mt. Vernon 

27, 237, 264, 

Mooney, William T., Steubenville 

Moore, Dean W., Ravenswood, 

\V. Va 

Moore, Elizabeth A., Salem 146, 

Moore, Elizabeth L., Columbus 215, 

Moore, James D., Sandusky 

Moore, James H., Lancaster 

Moore, John \X., Xenia 

Moore, Robert W., Steubenville— 37, 

Moore, Virginia E., Cleveland 27, 

Moorehead, Robert G., Newark 

Moran, ,'\lyson B., Cleveland 

Morgan, Jean A., Quaker City 

Morgan, John C, Cincinnati 

Morgan, Mary A., Shawnee 72, 

Morris, Donald L., Columbus 

Morris, John K., Parkersburg, W. Va. 

72, 

.Morris, Judith A., Marietta 

Morris, Martha A., St. Albans, 

W. Va 

Morris, Mary L., Dayton 

Morrison, Daniel P., Cleveland Hts 

26, 73, 

Morrison, Lois E., ChiUicothe 72, 

Morrison, Mac R., Athens__44, 125, 
Morrison, Serena A., Sycamore 

Valley 72, 

Morrison Vaughn W., Springfield 

42, 

Morse, Susan G., Arlington, Va.. 



276 
264 

189 
246 
268 
169 
236 
188 
171 
147 
192 
_72 
225 
241 
102 
.-72 



216 
249 

153 
219 

191 

247 
204 

242 

174 



-141, 164 
Morton, A. Joanne, Portsmouth 

72, 268, 270 

Moses, Judith A., Steubenville 72 

Mosher, Margaret A., Lodi 

98, 99, 268, 271 

Mott, John C, Morovia, N. Y 222 

Mottl, Richard J., Cleveland__216, 259 

Motz, Earl J., Lakewood- 186 

Moulton, Geralyn P., Wilmington, __ 

Del 72, 152 

Mountain, Thomas J., Bridgeport 212 

Mowery, Roger A., Lorain 241 

Moyer, James P., Mansfield 72, 196 

Moyer, Richard J., Massillon 98 

Moylan. Judy, Dayton 72 

Mroczka, Dolores, Parma 141, 221 

Mroczka, Ronald. Parma 72, 185 

Muck, Philip F., Bethel Park, Pa 

186, 220, 228 

Mudge, Judy, Lansdowne, Pa 153 

Mueller, Walter E., Parma 

28, 72, 197, 258, 261 

Muir, Walter E., Lancaster.-28, 46, 170 

Mularo, Frank, Cleveland 72, 195 

Muldoon, Patricia A., Toronto, 

Canada 72, 140 

Mulford, Calen R., Cheshire 72 

Muller, William D., E. Liverpool 251 

.Mulloy, Pat, Springdale, Pa.-94, 148, 247 

Mumford, Donald E., Wai'ren 72, 170 

Mumford, Pat, Urbana 219, 265 

Munis, Georgette, Toronto, Canada 

97 72 

Munson, Lydia H., Falls Church, Va._243 
Munster, George, Cleveland_72, 239, 251 

^luraca. Mai'garet, Euclid 242, 266 

.Murphy, Marilyn B., In-ington, N. J._211 

Murray, Bewick, Clairton, Pa 72 

Murray, Randall L., Greensburg, Pa. 

Murtaugh, Charles W., Dayton 

.Murtha, Joseph M., Logan 72, 

Musacchio, Carl P., Cleveland 72, 

Musgrave, Thomas, Parma 

Muslovski, Jack, Bedford 

Musser, Jan, Athens 37, 

Musto, Ralph, Hackensack, N. J. 

36, 185, 



188 
-99 
181 
167 
.187 
.123 
145 

266 



.Mulchler, Dwight, Athens 72, 181 

Myers, Barbara, Upper Sandusky 156 

.Myers, Eleanor, Wellington 33, 40, 72 

Myers, Frank, Cleveland 73 

Myers, Janice, Massillon 141 

Myers, Sarah, Findlay 154 

Myint, Saw, Washington D. C 73 

N 

Nagelbush, Lois, Cleveland 143 

Nance, Karen, Arlington, Va 148 

Napoli, Rudolph, Cleveland 185 

Nasca, Josephine, Wickliffe 73 

Nason, Faith, Rocky River 73, 152 

Nass, William G., Wickliffe 73, 205 

Nateman, Gary, Columbus 

28, 34, 42, 191 

Nathan, Sallv, Birmingham, Mich._ 

25, 27, 38, 217, 229 

Naus, Gwen, Upper Sandusky 

24, 25, 27, 38, 51, 73, 148 

Neagov, Madeleine, Cleveland 73, 163 

Neal, Sue, Gallopolis___73, 217, 229, 249 

Neben, Michael, Cleveland Hts 183 

NeCamken, Natalie, Cleveland 143 

Neeb, Carole, Toledo 148 

Neff, David, Uniontown 170 

Neff, John, Canton 174 

Nego, Olivia, Canton 163 

Neidrich, Nicholas, Cincinnati 249 

Neiner, Duane, Solon 176, 251 

Nekich, Robert, Cleveland 73 

Nellis, Barbara, Athens 73, 149 

Nelson, Donald, Youngstown 222 

Nelson, James, Springfield 179 

Nelson, Richard, Mantua 35, 73 

Nelson, Thomas, Shaker Hts 196 

Nenno, Nettie, Fairport Harbor 

1.54, 223, 239 

Nerhar, Joan 159 

Nesi, Delores, Rocky River 151, 247 

Neville, Theadora, Orient 245 

Nevits, William, Cleveland 184 

Newhard, Donna, Warren 37, 96, 213 

Newman, Carol, Cleveland Hts.__73, 223 

Newman, Dorothy, Dayton 148 

Newman, Glenda, University Hts 142 

Newton, David, Dayton 126, 171 

Newton, Priscilla, Findlay-27, 37, 38, 149 
Nicklas, Charles, Nonvalk_.73, 165, 188 

Nida, Marilj-n, Athens 268 

Niday, Glenn, Gallipolis 73 

Niebusch, Janet, Cincinnati 27, 225 

Nilsson, Mary, Y'oungstown 163 

Nisenson, Ruth, White Plains, N. Y. 

73, 143 

Nixon, Ann, New Y'ork, N. Y 141 

Nixon, Frank, Lakewood 122 

Nixon, Mabel, Lancaster 73, 141 

Nixon, Rodney, Waterville 192 

Noble, Nancv, Cleveland 223 

Noel, Janet, Kansas 219 

Noetzel, Kenneth. Cleveland_-47, 73, 241 

Ncianin. Rita, .\thens 73 

Nolan, Martha, Cincinnati 73, 156 

Noles, CjTithia, Piqua 225 

Noll, Phyllis, Newcomerstown 211 

Noon, Patricia, Cleveland 219 

Noonan. Edward, Berlin Hts.— 196, 224 

Nordyke, Sandra, Pittsburgh, Pa 155 

Norman, Richard, Springfield 133 

Non-is, Curt 124 

Norris, Don, Cincinnati 226 

Norris, Ralph, Kettering 127, 212 

Nottingham, James, Buffalo, N. Y'._ 

200, 266 

Novak, Marshall, Elynna 251 

Noyes, Robert, Kensinton, Md.— 73, 250 

Null, Barbara, Gallipolis 149 

Nunemaker. Edward, Athens 73, 202 



327 



Nunez, Gustalo, Lorain 1S5 

Nussbaum, Stephen, New York, 

N. Y 190 

o 

O'Dell, Donald, Chillicothe 35 

O'Donnell, Paul, Danville 73, 198 

Oestreich, Charles, Columbus 233 

O'Gara, Colleen, Yellow Springs 154 

O'Gara. Daniel. Yellow Springs— 73, 125 

Ojfle, Delbert. Marietta 201 

O'Hara. David. New London 73 

O'Hara, Ken, East Liverpool 269 

Ohler, Kenneth, Shelby 259 

Ohnmeiss, Carl, Cleveland 73, 250 

Ohnmeiss, Ruth, Cleveland 

38, 213, 273, 275 

Okm, Sondra, River Edge. N. J._100, 143 

Olds, Roger, Akron 165 

Oleyar, Rose Marie, Canton 73 

Oliver, John, Roanoke, Va 214 

Olpp, William, Athens 41 

Olson. Maiy. Euclid 161, 266 

Olson, Robert, Lakemore 73, 197 

Ohvine, Cecil, Ti-utwood 251 

Olwine. Marilyn, Troy__46, 155, 248, 276 

Omeara. Rhoda, Norwood 149 

Ondis, Priscilla, Athens 

73, 147, 248, 276 

Ondis. Roderick, Athens 73, 181 

O'Neil. Raymond, Cleveland 83. 189 

Onofrey. Shirley, Maple Hts 225, 265 

Ontko, .Mary, Pleasant City 37, 217 

Orlie, Christopher, Independence 35 

Orlow, Dietrich, Da>-ton 239 

Ormerod, Mary, Dayton 243 

Ormond. Susan. Hudson 112, 145 

Orndorff. Beverly. East Fultonham_-73 
Omowski, Joseph, Cleveland_34, 121, 193 

Orosz. Ernestine, Shaker Hts 161 

Orr, James, Somerset 73 

OiT. Janet, Frankfort 73 

Osbom, Richard. Cleveland 197 

Osbom, Rita. Cleveland 219 

Osboi-ne, Paul. Pittsburgh, Pa 200 

Osburn. Charles, Cleveland_73, 165, 196 

Osti-ander, Nancy. Sylvania 221 

Otto, Robert. Medina 194 

Ours, Elizabeth, Hebron 73 

Outlaw. Callie. Cleveland 223 

Overocker, Lois, Cincinnati 223, 268 

Owens. Nancy, Cincinnati_28, 33. 50, 148 
Oyer, Phyllis, Chillicothe-^242, 268 270 



Packer, Judy, Mount Sterling 

98, 99, 100, 223, 242, 268, 270 

Paine, Frank, Bamesville__224, 269, 270 

Painter, Donald, Bellefontaine 199 

Palisano. Carol Ann, Hamburg, 

N. Y 73, 221, 229 

Palmer, Craig, Canton 98, 177, 264 

Palmer, James, Athens 35, 51, 73 

Palmer, Robert, Elyria 41, 45, 73 

Pancoast. Margaret, Mingo Junction 

223, 240 

Papenfuhs, Albert, Lake Baldwin,— 

N. Y 42 

Pappas, Nicholas. Youngstown 241 

Papuga, David, Parma 184 

Paradissis, M. Pete 238, 264 

Parker. Dorothy, Youngstown 221 

Parker, Joan, Springfield 37 

Parker, William, Delaware 41, 251 

Parks. Jack. Cincinnati 199 

Parr. James. Millington, N. J 202 

Parrish. William, Parkersburg, W. Va._73 

Parry, Donna. Columbus 240, 270 

Parsons, Norma, Athens 271 



Pasek, Eleanor, North Royalton^_37, 266 
Paskoff, William, Massillon__37, 44, 202 
Pasquale, Eugene. Oz. Park, N. Y._36, 73 

Patriarca, Jerry. Ashtabula 73, 185 

Patterson, James, Belpre 74, 94, 170 

Patterson, Leland, Wooster 202 

Patterson, Lois, Malta 268 

Patterson, Man' Anne, Waverly 

46, 235, 238 

Patterson, Robert. Zanesville 251 

Patterson, Ronald, Hilliards 199 

Paul, Lucien, Artibonite, Haiti__120, 238 

Paul, Nancy. Lakewood 153, 247 

Paul, Robert. Dayton 216 

Paulette, John, Bellaire 74 

Paulsen, Gaige, Athens 174 

Paustenbach, Maureen, Washington 

Pa 161 

Pavkov, Dorothy, Akron__49, 74, 227, 240 

Pavkov, Marilyn, Akron 240 

Pavliscak, Norma, Cleveland 219, 266 

Paj-ne, Thomas, Kitts Hill 171 

Pearl, John, Bedford 250 

Pearlman, Herbert, Cleveland Hts 190 

Pease, David, Middlesex, N. J 74 

Pease, Edmond, Massillon 125, 259 

Pease, Polly, Massillon 145 

Pecchio, Rosemary, Youngstown 213 

Pecko, Barbara, Columbus 74, 163 

Pecora, Albert, Amhei-st 195, 214 

Peden, Robert, Wilmington 201 

Pella, Deanna, Columbus 145 

Peller, Maria, Wellsville 27 

Pellet, MereljTi, Maumee__38, 41, 74, 213 

Peltz, Theodore. Jefferson 74 

Pember, Ann, Columbus.37, 153, 246, 268 

Pence, Cathr>-ne, Hebron 94, 268 

Pennington, Martin, New Boston 74, 173 

Penrose, Alice, Pennsville 46, 242 

Pentrack, Trudy 161 

Peoples, Marsha, Newcomerstown-74, 219 
Perrelli, Thomas, Kenmore, N. Y._36, 74 

Peny, Beverly, Daj'ton 217 

Perry. Walter, Bere'a 74, 171 

Pershing, Edith, Cleveland 37, 74, 94 

Pesarchick, Steven, Cleveland 184 

Peters, Frank 124 

Peters, Nancy, StrongsN-ille 74, 161 

Peters, Robert, Parkersburg, W. Va._128 

Peterson, Gerald, Euclid 199 

Peterson, Patricia, Athens 74, 157 

Petitto, Antoinette, Clarksburg, 

W. Va 235 

Petrarco, Patrick, Pittsburg, Pa 259 

Petras, Carl, Toronto 35, 74 

Petroff, George, Canal Winchester— 261 

Pettay, Saralee, L'hrichs\nlle 275 

Petznick, Virginia, Cleveland_74, 223, 229 

Peuhl, Sylvia, Toledo 74 

Peura, Elaine, Cleveland 141 

Pfaff, David, Urbana 178 

Pfriem, Cart. Euclid 74, 185 

Philabaum, Bill. Brilliant 264 

Phillips, George, Chardon 188, 261 

Phillips, James, Hudson 74, 269, 270 

Phillips, Sally, Chardon 244, 245 

Phillips, W. James, New Philadelphia 

74, 181 

Phimister. Stephen, Cleveland 175 

Pianin, Phyllis, Youngstown 221 

Pieciano. Filamena, Wickliffe 74, 217 

Pickenpaugh, Thad, Caldwell 35, 74 

Pickens, Helen, Lewisville 74 

Pickering, John, Lancaster 188, 270 

Pierce, Linda, Xenia 245 

Pierce. Sandra. Glencoe 154 

Pieice. Sarah, Rocky River 249 

Pierron, George, Green\-ille 100 

Pikora, Alfred, Lorain__32, 39, 74, 92, 266 
Pikul, Thomas, Florida, N. Y 74 



Pilat, Arlene, Cleveland 

—25, 46, 227, 238. 239, 264, 274, 276 

Pmardo. Guy, Cleveland 205 

Pinkerton. Carol, Greenfield__37, 46, 264 

Piper, Janet, Newark 217, 268, 271 

Piscola, Edward. Grafton !_264 

Pitcock. Alice. Shaker Hts 225 

Pitts. Ronald, Portsmouth 74, 175 

Piatt. Charmion, Youngstown '_239 

Plaucan. James. Shaker Hts 260 

Plauche, Jack. Parkersburg, W. Va.._171 

Plesko, Jim 170 

Plotner, Ted. West Mansfield__Z 74 

Plummer. Thomas. Celina 175 

Podolsky, Paula, Newton Centre, 

Mass 74, 99, 142 

Polen, David. Struthers 42, 74 

Polen, Sally, Cleveland 27 

Polk. Richard, E. Liverpool 194 

Pollack. Carol. Painesville 144 

Pollard. Joseph, Lancaster, Ky 236 

Polomsky. Thomas. Cleveland 184 

Polster, Kayla. Columbus 143, 272 

Polz, Rudy. Maple Hts 185 

Poos. Wilma Jean. Eaton 233 

Porter. Diane. Columbus 275 

Porter, Donald, S. Charleston 74, 251 

Porter, Edwin. Cleveland 214 

Portik, Robert, Lewiston, N. Y 

34, 39, 51, 74, 112, 185 

Postle. Caryl. Lakewood 240 

Potts. Louise. Pittsburgh, Pa._94, 217, 243 

Prati. William, Lorain 180 

Pratt, Dand. Rochester, N. Y._32, 74, 185 
Preisler. Linda. University Hts._27, 142 

Prentice, Richard. Warsaw'. N. Y 127 

Presler, Bernard, Brookh-n, N. Y 

: 36, 74. 272 

Preston. Wilma, Shelby 43, 74 

Priborsky, Diane. CIeveland_46, 211. 249 
Price. C. James. Soringdale, Pa._75. 202 

Price. Ernest. Athens 35, 51, 74 

Price, .Tosephine, Newark 155 

Price. Richard. Athens 75 

Price, Sally, Mar>-sville 46. 156. 219 

Priebe. Eve. Cleveland 46, 249, 265 

Prigosin, Howard. Youngstown 272 

Prigosin. Ivan. Youngstown 75, 190 

Pringle. Beverly, Akron 273, 275 

Pvisley. Alexander. Cleveland 44 

Pritcbard. Gordon. Jackson 203 

Proudmin. Jack. Falconer. N. Y 180 

Pschesang, Doris. Loveland 146 

Purdy. Richard C. Jackson 260 

Pyle. James, Bainbridge 

46, 226, 228, 233, 269. 270 



Rabb. Arfene, Akron 161. 266 

Rabel, Fredric. Mansfield._212, 233, 235 

Radio. Frank. Cleveland 75, 185 

Radomsky. Paul E., Cleveland 228 

Rafeldt. Bonnie. Bellaire 75 

Ralston. Patti. Stout 155 

Ramirez. Raymond, Lorain 35 

Ramseth, Charles, Athens__33, 42, 47, 197 
Ramsey, Frances, Tuskegee, Ala 

75, 150, 215. 274 

Ramsey, Jack, Zanesville 239, 266 

Randall, Glen, Cincinnati 44, 123 

Randall. Judy, Poland 149 

Randall, William, Richwood 259 

Rankin, Clarence, Cleve, Hts 226 

Rankin, Earl. Athens 75 

Rannow, Therman. Athens 75 

Ransbottom, Dennis, Celina 199 

Rapai. Nancy. Eastlake 75 

Rapaport, Leonard. Shaker Hts 191 

Rasmussen, Mari-Louise, Cincinnati- 

27, 249 



328 



Rassie, Carol, Lakewood 160 

Ratohfdid, Ravmond, Daj-ton 210 

Kathlmrn, CaroljTi, Gallipolis_75, 144, 247 

Rathburn, Bob, Alexandria 167 

Ratner, Steve, Brooklyn, N. Y 190 

Rauch, Victoria, Athens 156 

Rauchfleisch, Thomas, Dayton 

9S, 100, 237 

Kaudabaugh, James, Findley — 187, 237 

Rawlins, Noreen, Cleveland 75, 160 

Ray, Norma, Portsmouth__38, 99, 221, 229 

Raymond, Gene, Northfield 174 

Raynard, Donna, Webster 75 

Rea(i;an, Janie, Lakewood 153 

Reams, Joyce, Ft. Thomas, Ky 163 

Reaver, Donna, Columbus 249, 275 

Reber, Bill, Dayton 100, 199 

Reddin, James, Findlay 75, 203, 258 

Redlick, Judy, Cleveland 142 

Rodman, Donald, Lakewood 122 

Redman, Thomas, Waverly 44 

Redovian, John, Bergholz 259, 264 

Reed, Beverly, Lima 247 

Reed, John, Grand River 34, 165, 175 

Reed, Karl, Cleveland 235, 239 

Reed, Nancy, Ft. Di.\, N. J 153 

Rees, Paul, Gallipolis 75 

Reeves, Herlie, Euclid 229 

Reeves, Marilyn, Steubenville 75, 221 

Reeves, Sally, Worthington 141, 232 

Rego, Michael, Fairport 75, 196 

Reich, Harriet, Wooster 35, 75, 232 

Reichley, Dow, Xenia 83, 126, 189 

Reid, William, Shaker Hts 177 

Reigle, Winifred, Celina 268 

Reillv, Robert, Inington, N. Y 251 

Rein; Ellyii, Cleveland 142, 247 

Reinehr, James, Columbiana 42 

Reinhard, David 238, 239 

Reinhart, William, N. Olmsted 36, 75 

Reischman, Robert, Woodsfield 259 

Reiss, Allan, Cleveland 233 

Reitman, Barbara, Cleveland 143 

Remer, Arnold, Toledo— 41, 75, 98, 272 

Remley, Pat, Findlay 155 

Retter, Carol R., Da>-ton 156, 246 

Reynolds, Deidre, Herndon, Va 75 

Reynolds, Helen, Bridgeville, Pa.— 75, 163 
Reynolds, Robert, Gahanna— 44, 123, 199 

Rhbads, .Arthur, Athens 120 

Rhoads, Kenneth, Brookville 187 

Ribbans, Sandra, Bloomfield, N. J.__75 

Rice, Jo Ann, Ashland 221 

Rice, Patricia, Cleveland 43, 83 

Richards, Nancy, Youngstown_27, 83, 140 

Richards. Williams, Athens 75, 195 

Richcreek, Sudy, Caldwell 268 

Riddle, Ann, Margate, N. J 146, 243 

Rider, Robert, Cleveland 198, 241 

Ridgway, Ronald, Rittman 197 

Riethman, Millicent, Ravenna 243 

Rife, William, Albany 238 

Riggle, Mary Ann, New Philadelphia 

99, 244, 245, 273 

Riggs, Lois, Newark 75 

Riley, David, Shelby 265 

Riley, Theodore, Newark 260 

Rinehart, Robert L, Steubenville 216 

Rinehart, Starr, Chillicothe 271 

Rini, Virginia, Cleveland Hts 

37, 44, 50, 75, 163 

Ripley, Anne, Bethel Park, Pa 235 

Ripple, Bob, Youngstown 75, 199 

Rittenberg, Earl, Cleveland 183 

Rizzi, Lawrence, Niles 212 

Robatin, Mary, Wickliffe 75 

Robb, Donald, Toledo 165, 202 

Robbins, Dale, Clyde 176 

Robbins, Nannette, Mansfield.75, 147, 164 

Robe, Edward, Athens__ 269, 270 

Robei-son, Virginia 75, 163, 247, 248 



Roberts, Carole, Hillside 75, 272 

Roberts, Charles, Springfield 205 

Roberts, Karen, Summit, N. J 155 

Roberts. John, Rocky River 75, 233 

Roberts. Marilyn, .\.shtabula 141 

Roberts, Robert H., Athens 43 

Robinson, Joyce, Delaware 163 

Robin.son, Nancy, Geneva 268 

Robinson, Sally, Athens 75 

Robinson, Sandra, Norwood 247 

Robison, Richard, London 46 

Robson. Donna, .\msterdam 247 

Robv, George, Toledo— -39, 75, 165, 198 

Roby, Haila, Plain City 268 

Rock, Paul, Toronto 239 

Rockwell, Norman, New Lexington__ 

269, 270 

Rodehaver, Rickie, Akron 240 

Rodgers, Joseph, Bethpage, N. Y. — 172 

Rodig, Julaine, Cleveland 219 

Rodman, Stanley, Baltimore, Md 

32, 39, 44, 92, 120, 191, 261 

Rogers, Connie, Rocky River 102, 156 

Rogers, James, Steubenville 75 

Rogers, Jean, Warren 149 

Rognor, Charles, South Zanesville 

47, 75, 241 

Romanovich, Paul, Cleveland 43 

Romanowski, Irene, Andover 217, 247 

Romanowski, William, Jacksonville 43 

Romey, George, Mingo Jet 75 

Romig, Kenneth, Barberton 222 

Rood, Richard, Gallipolis 171 

Roper, Lois, Middletown 156 

Roque, Louis, Bellaire 75 

Roscover, Sally, Cuyahoga Falls 

27, 50, 75, 213, 229 

Rose, Jeanne, Minersville 47, 50, 75 

Rose, Charles, Marietta 75 

Rose, Earl, Magnolia 75 

Rose, Guila, Euclid 275 

Rose, Larry, S. Webster 33 

Rose, Sandra, Washington C. H._156, 247 

Rosen, Lenore, Columbus 143 

Rosin, Gail, Rochester, N. Y 247, 268 

Ross, Betsy, Chillicothe 

37, 38, 50, 75, 149, 219, 247 

Ross, Cora, Troy 50 

Roth, Richard, Sardinia 199, 251 

Rothschild, Stanley, University Hts.. 

76, 191 

Rothstein, Edward, Steubemille 272 

Roudabush, Kaye, Columbus 152, 243 

Roughton, James, Elyria 171 

Roush, Barbara, Racine 74, 248, 271 

Roush, Jane, Cheshire 268 

Roush, Marilyn, Racine 271 

Rowland. Jacqueline, Struthers_-74, 227 

Rover. Beth, Daj^on 239 

Ruben, Neil, Cleveland 190 

Rubin, Ira, Brookljm, N. Y 212 

Rudin, Henry, Dalton, Mass 76, 204 

Rudinger, Joel, Toledo 190, 233 

Rudolph, James, Cleve. Hts 190 

Ruef, Leiand, Springfield 

100, 175, 224, 228 

Ruhkamp, Joseph, Dayton 205 

Rukovina, Paul, Youngstown 251 

Rummel. Glenna, Minersville 239 

Runge, J. Nelson, Cincinnati 125 

Runnion, Roger, Ashtabula 189 

Rusinko, Sandra, Cleveland 161, 266 

Russ, Clara, Astoria, N. Y 76 

Russel, Mary, Columbus 270 

Russell, Catherinlu, Sidney 

99, 244, 245, 273 

Russell, Eleanor, Mansfield 27, 242 

Russell. Terrence. Cincinnati 249, 2o9 

Rutkoskie, James, Athens 46, 126, 171 

Ryan, Idamae, Cleveland 76, 268 



Ryan, Janice, Springfield 76, 219 

Ryder, Nancy, Marietta 268 



Sabec, Martene, Euclid 215 

Sablack, Sam, East Liverpool 187 

Sabrack, Carole, E. Cleveland— _43, 243 

Sackett. Duane, Ashland 199, 261 

Sackler, Seymour, Newark, N. J 

24, 28, 183, 272 

Sacks, Robert, University Hts 191 

Sadler, John, Waterford 36, 51, 251 

Saffle, Ken 259 

Saffold, Rodger, Cleveland 216 

Sager. Diane. LaRue 163 

Sampsel, Ronald, Toledo 99, 220 

Sanders. Judith, Springfield 37, 50, 76 

Sanders, Norman, Ramsey, N. J 176 

Sanderson, Barbara, Otway_76, 163, 247 

Sanderson, Susan, Akron 243 

Santee, Donald W., Sharon Center 76 

Santor, William G,, Youngstow'n 126 

Santora, Joseph J., E. Norwich, N. Y._210 
Saraceno, Ignatius B., Steubenville — 266 

Sarafi, Blase S., Cleveland 239 

Sargent, Gerald L., Fredericktown — 171 

Sarkes, George M., Cleveland 204 

Sasaki, Lawrence, Pahalia, Hawaii__251 
Saumers, Jeanette, Olmsted Falls — 

161, 266 

Saunders, Judith 155 

Saunders, Phillip, Athens 

33, 47, 51, 98, 169, 235, 269 270 

Saunders, Roberta, Athens 76 

Savinsek, Marijan, Belgrad, Yugos- 
lavia 238 

Sawyer, Donald, Cincinnati 181 

Sawyer, Donna, Indiana, Pa 223 

Sawyer, Thomas, Plj-mouth, Mich.__200 

Saylor, Paula, Charleston, W. Va 

74, 99, 157, 247 

Scalone, Geraldine, Shawsburgh, N. J. 

160, 247 

Scarborough, John, Durham, N. C— 120 

Schaal, Patricia, Brecksville 153, 240 

Schade, Lawrence, Cleveland 233 

Schady, Mary Lou, Olmsted Falls.. 160 

Schaefer, Suzanne, Sandusky 275 

Schaller, Kay, Maumee 275 

Schantz, James, Greenwich 76, 181 

Scharschmidt, Nan, Toledo 76, 213 

Schartzenfeld, Al 272 

Schaub, Cornelius, Cambridge.— 238, 241 

Schettine, Donald, Cleveland 250 

Scheuring, Charlotte, Ludlow Falls — 

51, 237 

Schiermycr, Robert, Gibsonburg 175 

Schiller,' Toloa, Lj-ndhurst 76 

Schirra, Jacquelyn, Cleveland 141 

Schlichter, Marilyn, Akron 275 

Schlicting, Ruth Ellen, Hicksville, 

NY 268 

Schlott, Donald, Burghill 39, 76, 197 

Schmidt, David W., Hubbard 189 

Schmidt, Thomas, Fairview Park 

34, 37, 39, 165, 202 

Schmigel, Carl, Parma 220 

Schmitz. Hugh. Cleveland Hts 197 

Schnackenberg, Elliott, Milwaukee, 

Wise 241 

Schneeweis, Stanley, New York N. Y. 

_1 49, 76, 191 

Schneiberg, Alan, Shaker Hts 182 

Schneider. Barbara. Westlake 153 

Schneider, David, Zanesville 237 

Schneider. Janet. Davton— 76, 213, 266 

Schneider, Robert, Athens 222, 228 

Schnelker, Richard, Toledo 

25, 42, 199, 228 



329 



Schneyer, Kathleen, Glendale, Mass. 

27 

Schockling-, Roger, Caldwell 266 

Schoditsch. Gerald, Elyria 120, 265 

Scholes, Raymond, Cleveland 202 

Schone, Albert, Baltimore, Md 76 

Schreiber, Gary, Louisville, Ky.__76, 190 

Schreiber, Hal, Brooklyn, N. Y 259 

Schreiber, Suzanne, Hempstead, N. Y. 

o , 7 143, 272 

Schubert, Jack, University 191 

Schuller, Paul, Cleveland! 210 

Sehultz, Donald, Newark 42, 76 196 

Shultz, Greta, P t. Thomas, Kv.__245' 266 

Sehultz, Pamela, Carroll " 76, 147 

Schuneman, Raymond, Milford, Iowa 

33, 41, 45, 47, 76 

Schunn, Robert, Martins Ferry 76 

Schuster, Janice, Custar " 243 

Schuster, Juliann, Mt. Lakes, N. J 

o u >,- "6. 159, 276 

Schuster, Myron Bellevue 49, 76 

Schwach, Gerarcl, Lockport, N. Y._76, 199 

Schwan, Dave, Euclid 197 

Schwanekamp, William, Davton 205 

Schwartz, Judy, Pt. Washington, N. Y. 

102 

Schwartz, Lawrence, Westlake 178 

Schwartz, Leonard, Toledo^_76, 165, 183 

Schweikert, Barbara, Akron 249 

Schweikert, Ruth, Frankfort__43, 76, 243 

Schwesinger, Paul, Cleveland 214 

Scott, Beulah, Eaton 217, 238, 264 

Scott, Carol, Athens 147 

Scott, Gordon, Athens 170 

Scott, Heniy T., Cincinnati 249 

Scott, J. David, Canton 44, 130 

Scott, Ralph, Da>ton 76, 166 

Seabeck, Lee, Lyndhurst 195 

Seaman, Edw. R., Euclid 77, 195 

Sears, Carl, Jackson 46 

Sears, Richard Wm., Youngstown 197 

Sechler, Gordon, Youngstown 232 

Seeger, Ronald, Utica, Mich 236 

Seekins, Warren, Pittsburgh, Pa 43 

Seifert, Barbara, Springfield 

^ . — 51, 159, 248, 276 

Seitz, Shirley, Shelby 77, 163, 164 

Sekera, Joseph, Cleveland 266 

Selzer, Larry, Medina 77 

Sember, John, Sharon, Pa 77 

Serey, Leda, Loveland 266 

Sei-pan, Nancy, Shaker Hts 159, 243 

Settevendemis, Robert, East Cleveland 

., —- ;— ^ 210 

Seward, Don, Athens 42, 77, 166 

Sforzo, John, Cleveland .'_185 

Shack, Dave, Cleveland Hts 191 

Shackleford, Betty, Strathers 94, 227 

Shacklette, Melba, Barberton 77 

Shade, JoAnne, Mansfield 242, 266 

Shafer, Joe, Greenwich 35, 51, 77 

Shafer, Tom, Greenwich 35,' 77 

Shaffer, A. Jane, Loudonville__41, 50, 77 
Shallenberger, Dorothv, Detroit Mich 

„, 38, 41, 77. 97, 145 

Shane, Jacqueline, Youngstown 

„, 27, 160, 235, 244, 266 

Shannon, Nancy, Columbus 77, 155 

Shanower, Leroy, Conneaut 202 

Shauck, Robert, Mansfield 194 

Shaw, Janet, Toledo 217 

Shaw, Marjorie, E. Liverpool 94, 266 

Shaw, Maiy Jane, Toledo 77 

Shaweker, Barbara, Dover 77, 141 

Sheats, Shirley, Fairport Harbor 

„, 77, 240, 247, 265 

Sheeder, Fred, Elmira, N. Y 

c, ^-.--,-, 33, 77, 187, 264 

Sheffield, Sheila, Ft. Monroe, Va 141 

Sheldon, Robert, Athens 202 



Shelton, Sharon, Chagrin Falls_244, 245 
Shepard, Kay, Cleveland 153 

Shepard. Lindin. Cincinnati 214 

Sherow. Carla. Athens 273 

Sherwood, Alice, East Lake__27, 77, 243 

Shifrin, Sanford, University Hts 19^ 

Shirey, Adam, Yorkville _" 42, 7', 238 

Shirey, Donald. Warren 111143 

Shiveley, Franklin, Bellefont 77 

Shively, Kathleen, Akron_.27, 233, 243 

Shoemaker, Forest 269 

Shoemaker, Richard, Peebles 97 236 

bhollenbarger, Maryann, Hollansburg 

Shontz, Jacquelyn, Coshocton 102,275 

Shoots, Da\id, Zanesfield 269' 270 

bhoup, Jeriy, Attica 1.265 

Shultz, Paula, Davton 35 77 14s 

Shumaker, Mark, Springfield__l ^'_243 

Shumard, Norman, Cinncinnati__77 187 

Shuster, Robert, Cleveland 220 

Sich, Anna, Cleveland 94 98 

Siegle, Allen, Inington, N. J ll83 

Sieghtz, lUene, Larchmont, N. Y 

Sieghtz, Patti, Larchmont, N. Y 159 

Sielaff, Lois, Cleveland Hts 

„. . -— 50, 213, 247, 299 

Sieving, Robert, Toledo 177, 259, 265 

Siferd, Nancy, Lima S3 140 

Siferd, Willis, Lima 77, 205, 237, 251 

Silver, Robert, Beachwood 272 

Silvemian, Joan Warren 98, 142 

Simmons, Julie, N. Tonawanda, N. Y.'_ 

„. --r V7, 163,' 246 

himms, Edward, Daj-ton 99 

Simon, Lj-nn, Chillicothe 1__ 

„■ -'■----— r 27 77, 211, 228, 229 

himonitsch, James, Cincinnati 189 

Simpkins, Darrell, West Middletown. 

201 

Simpson, Gary, Akron 77, 181 

Simpson, Charles, Monroe 

^.. ----,- 119, 214, 243, 251, 259 

bims, Polly, Piqua 77^ 144 

Sindlinger, Vei-ne, Brilliant 1_276 

Singer, Carole, Cleveland 242 

SingeiTOan, Gary, Chardon 46 

Sissea, Carol, N. Canton 159 

Sivilli, Vincent, Bklyn, N. Y 1 43 

Skeels, Kenneth, Clyde 178 

Skeen, Ed, Wellston 175, 261 

Skilken, Jean, Cincinnati 1_213 

Skillman. Betty, New^ Lexington. 268, 270 

Skinner, Noi-man, Chillicothe 77, 171 

Skinner, S. Suzanne, Norwood- 

^, --,-—„- "S, 219, 229, 259 

Skenicka, RoseljTi. Cleveland 163, 266 

Skolnick, Ira, Newark, N. J 165, 183 

Skolnicki, Walter, Lorain 183, 266 

Skovira, Suzanne, Youngsto\vn._159, 266 

Skufca, James, Cleveland 77 

Sleek, Jack, Zanesville 77 

Sleighter. Richard, Canton 36, 273 

Sloan. Abigail, Niles 77 

Sloan, Janet, Lucas\ille 247 

Sluss, Marj-, Alliance 156 

Small, Judy, Canton 27, 40, 225 229 

Smalley, Ada, Mt. Peny 47, 77' 225 

Smalley, Ray, Peebles 77, 258' 259 

Smeiko, Albert. Hubbard 196 

Smiczek, Ronald, Stonv Ridge 216 

Smilie, Nancy, Athens" 240 

Smircina. James, Cleveland 174 

Smith, Alfred, Cleveland 165 

Smith, Brenda, Findlay 247 

Smith, Catherine, Hart^^lle__44 50 24'' 

Smith. Charlotte, Cleveland Hts 156 

Smith. Chester, Dayton 204 

Smith, Da\-id, Davton 175 

Smith, Don, The Palins 35 



Smith, Ivan, Youngstown 171, 241 

Smith, James, Dayton__44, 117, 197, 215 

Smith, Joan 247 

Smith, Leon, Elyria 77, 165, 187 

Smith, Lynne, Warren 237 

Smith, Margaret, Toledo 94 

Smith, Jlorton, Youngstown 

a -.r-S— --•— S ''''' 191, 241, 272 

bmith, Patricia, Zanesville 27, 155 

Smith, Rebecca, Delaware 1.240 

Smith, Richard, Lancaster 260 

Smith, Roland, Lima 77 178 

Smith, Russell, Massillon _~....'__77 

Smith, Samuel, Cumberland, Md.-77, 188 

bmith, Sylvia, Akron 99 144 

Smith, Thomas, Dayton 77 165 167 

Smith, \eni, Eaton Rapids, Mich 1_ 

o r,— ^— r ■^' ''■'. IIT, 181 

Smythe, Burdette, Zanesville 33 47 

Snide, James, Columbus '175 

Snider, James, Euclid 77 

Snider, Paul, Xenia 228 

Snively, Donald, Portsmouth 37 

Snoderley, Susette, Faii-mont, W. Va. 

Snodgrass, Phyllis, ClevelandT.Hl.l. 
„ ,— — 78, 159, 243 

Snyder, Lariy, Athens 126 

Snyder, Laveme, Cleveland Hts._215, 245 
Sohles, Patncia, S. Dartmouth, Mass. 

47 240 

Sommers, Ralph, Washington C. H..1 

c 1 — ?. ,- "8, 125, 195 

Sopko, George, Manville, N. J 

„ .r T;~r7 42, 78, 205 

Southan, David, Columbus 178 

Sovak, Loretta, Youngstown. 

c u— — o- r- 159, 164, 242, 247 

Spahr, Gary, Lima 202 

Span, Bernice, Cleveland 245, 266 

Spaulding, Gerald, Painesville 174 

Speakman, Jerry, Washington C. H.. 

„ 78, 195 

Spence, Jane, St. Marys, W. Va..33, 247 

Spencer, Bill, Youngstown 216, 273 

Spencer, Carol, Bridgeport ' 268 

Spiegel, Larry, Brooklj-n, N. Y.__48, 191 

Spiegel, Marion, Cincinnati 225 

Spier, Rita, Hamilton 28, 148, 164 

Spiers, Carol, Akron 28, 163 221 

Spiess, M. Suzie, Toledo 78, 147, 235 

Spires, Richard, Lancaster 185 

Spitler, Sally, Springfield 78, 160 

Splain, Dennis, Youngstown 251 

Spofforth, John, Burlington, Kans...233 

Sponseller, Robert, Waj-nesburg 181 

Spore, Charles, Ashland 224 

Spottswood, Yvonne, Cincinnati 

-— , 78, 150, 213 

Sprague, Robert, Lorain 214 

Spreng, David, Uni. Hts.. .175, 224, 22S 
Spyak, Joan, Independence__28, 147*, 248 

Srigley, Sally, Chillicothe 145 

Staab, Judy, Avon 46 156 

Stadick, Margaret, Lakewood 1.152 

Stafford, Helen, .Marion 50 

.Stalker, Charles, Grand River 50 

Stallard, John, Lancaster_.201, 237, 243 
St. Andre, Carol. Newark. .78, 213, 266 

St. Andre, Elizabeth, Newark 

c ;— T 46, 161, 235, 266 

Stanford, Mary Angela, Zanes\-ille.. 

,. ',—, 78, 223, 245, 246 

Stanforth, William, Hillsboro 180 

Stang, Donald, Bellefontaine 78, 100 

Stanley, Sandra, Ft. Thomas, Ky 

, 46, "163, 233 

Stansbery, Gary, .Marion 51, 167, 269 

Stark, Gretchen, Coshocton 163, 249 

Stark, Ra>Tnond, Chillicothe 

42, 78, 185, 241 



330 



starkweather, Ruby, Cleveland 219 

Starr, Elinor, Cortland, N. Y 40, 266 

Staschiak, John, Findlay 121 

Staub, Judy, Canton 247 

Staver, David, Denver, Col 

78, 197, 258, 261 

St. Clair, Don, Zanesville— 199, 220, 22S 

Steadman, George, St. Clairsville 241 

Steeg, Jacquelyn, Cuyahoga Falls 50 

Steen, Judy, McKeesport, Pa 148 

Steffancin, Thomas, Chardon 51 

Stehr, Marie, Athens 46 

Stein, Waltrout, Sharon, Pa 239 

Steinback, Paul, Fairport Hbr 78, 238 

Steinberg, Frank, Mansfield 191 

Steiner, Carol, BarnesviUe 78 

Steiner, Dan, Rittman 189 

Steinert, Garth, Cincinnati..78, 213, 248 

Steinnian, Keith, Martins Ferry 224 

Stephan, Donald, Upper Sandusky 203 

Stephan, Suzanne, Williamstown, W. 

Va 159 

Stephens, Chester, Wamock 36, 78 

Stephens, James, Sharpsville, Pa 189 

Stephens, Richard, Daj-ton 120 

Stephens, Roger, Dayton 78, 199 

Stephenson, Ijilly, West Union— 223, 275 

Stern, Milton, Cincinnati 259 

SteiTitt, \vilUam, Marengo 241 

Stevens, Arlene, Mansfield 145, 249 

Stevens, Martha, Senecaville 243, 268 

Stevenson, Diane, St. Albans, W. Va. 

219 

Stewart, Rondal, Irondale— 51, 202, 242 

Stobart, Charles, Middleport 44, 114 

Stocker, Chester, New Philadelphia_42, 78 

Stockman, David, Dayton 237, 241 

Stockman, Sylvia, Warwick, Va 78, 147 

Stockwell, Ronald, ilansfield 274 

Stone, Debbie, Chesterhill 156 

Stone, H. Fred, Portsmouth— .176, 264 

Stone, Penelope, Elyria 147 

Stoner, Kathleen, Euclid 78, 159 

Stonerock, JoAnn, Dayton 78 

Storer, Timothy, Clyde 

Storts, Carolyn, Zanesville 

Storts, Joan, Zanesville 

Story, Jacquelyn, Chillicothe 

Story, Janice, Pomeroy 

27, 38, 43, 159, 243, 

Stotts, Jack, Dayton 

Stouffer, Herbert, Monroe, Mich 

Stouffer, Carolyn, N. Canton 

Stought, Keith, Thornville 199, 

Stout, Willyann, Waterford 217, 

Stoutenburg, Janna, Norwalk 

Stoutt, Don, Uhrichsville 

Stover, V'ergil, Painesville 

Strackbein, Susie, Arlington, Va.-78, 

Strahm, Sue, Columbus 83, 

Straley, Carol, Lancaster___268, 270, 

Straley, Thaylia, Lancaster 268, 

Strang, Douglas, Eaton Rapids, 

Mich 34, 44, 117, 

Stratton, Russell, West Jefferson 

Straus, Miriam, W. Hempstead, N.Y.. 

Strawman, Chas. D., Seville 

Strawn, Robei-t, New Lexington 78, 

Strayer, Sonia, Bellexnie 78, 

Strecker, Ann, Marietta 156, 

Streim, Richard, New York, N. Y._. 

Streza, John, Canton 165, 

Strickland, John, Athens 49, 

Stricklin, Paul, Sti-uthers 45, 

Strode, George, Athens 

Strother, Robert, Newark 

Stnitin, Dorothv, Y'oungstown 

Strachell, Donald, Orland, Fla-_46, 
Stuchul, Judy, Euclid_44, 78, 213, 233, 
Studebaker, Barbara Jo, Tipp City. 



187 
-46 
-78 
_27 



248 
204 
-36 
.246 
241 
268 
.155 
.189 
-36 
144 
156 
271 
270 

258 
205 
,272 
174 
ISO 
163 
249 
2''2 



199 
78 
115 
-78 
-44 
142 
125 
245 
.78 



Stump, Martha, Huntington, W. Va. 

155, 219 

Stumphauzer, Evelyn, Elyria-27, 161, 266 

Sturm, Harold, Athens 78 

Sudnick, Dennis, Bedford 

185, 216, 228, 239 

Sulli. Elaine, Ridgefield, N. J 148 

Sullivan, Mary Ann, Cleveland 

160, 240, 247 

Suls, Elaine. Washington D. C 143 

Summer, Laban, Miamisburg 78, 181 

Summerlin, James, Parma 196 

Summers, John, St. Clairisville 241 

Sumpter, Barbara, Ashland, Ky 155 

Sumser, Albert, N. Canton 222 

Sundberg, James, Paines\ille 195 

Sutherin, William, Alliance 78, 192 

Sutherland, Jack, Roseville 78 

Sutowski, Patricia, Brecksville 78, 141 

Swardson, Roger, Terrace Park_79, 174 

Swartz, David, Carrollton 195 

Swartz, George, Warren 165, 205 

Swartz, Judy, Columbus 140 

Sweeney, Jane, St. Albans, W. Va. 

161, 266 

Sweeney, John, Athens 79 

Sweeney, Mary, Amsterdam 148 

Sweet, Nancy, Center\'ille 145 

Swetz, Joan, Xenia 211 

Swezey, Carole, Andover 155, 238 

Swift, Donald, Piqua 46, 185 

Swigart, Sandra, Troy 79, 249 

Swinehart, Ronald, Thornville 189 

Sympson, R. F 233 

Szep, Edward, Lorain 79, 174 

Szuhy, Donna, Maple Hts 243 

Szydiowski, Frank, Lakewood 189 



Taczak, Bernadette, Niagara Falls- 

227, 266 

Taflan, Mary Jane, Salem 99, 213 

Taggart, Gretchen, Fairborn 48, 159 

Takacs, Frederick, Norwalk, Conn. 205 

Tallman, Judy, West Mansfield__79, 149 
Tanenbaum, Bette, New York, N. Y. 

79, 272 

Tasch, Sally, Nonvood 219 

Taulbee, Charles, Cincinnati 79 

Tavcar, Lawrence, Cleveland 

32, 34, 39, 79, 94, 194 

Taylor, Charlotte, Mansfield 265 

Taylor, Kenneth, Elvria 100 

Tavlor, Nancy, Pittsburgh, Pa 160 

Taylor, Richard, Saddle River, N. J. 

79, 197, 232 

Tecco, Miriam, Parma 46 

Teed, Marcia. Ashtabula 148 

Teeters, Martha, Columbus 99, 159 

Templeman, Donald, Portsmouth 79 

Templin, Mark, Cambridge 233 

Terhune, Thomas, Cleveland 175 

Terleskv, William, Youngstown 126 

Ternavan, Robert, Da>-ton 100 

Ten-y, Loma Lee, laeger, W. Va 151 

Tewalt, Judith, .Middletown 144 

Thatcher. Garv, Columbus 79, 175 

Thau, Harriet, New York, N. Y 

142, 247 

Thayer, Donna, Narbertha, Pa 

46, 223, 275 

Thesing, Paul, Lancaster 185 

Thibert. Thomas, Toledo 79, 180 

Thielhorn, George, Lorain 233, 239 

Thokey, Marlene, Trov 79, 145 

Thomas, Bettv, Cleveland 151, 244 

Thomas, Carol, Cleveland 79, 249 

Thomas, James, Cleveland 99, 210 

Thomas, Jo Ann, Marienville, Pa 243 

Thomas. John, Cambridge 202 



Thomas, Robert, Steubenville 178 

Thomas, .Suzanne, Columbus 141 

Thompson, Terry, Cleveland_27, 144, 164 
Thompson, James Chas., Cambridge 

25, 37, 39, S3, 127, 184 

Thompson, James M., Athens 79, 169 

Thompson, Jen-y, Pleasantville 79 

Thompson, Judy, Cincinnati-_98, 99, 223 
Thompson, Karen, Westlake 

159, 221, 264 

Thompson, Linda, Columbus 219, 243 

Thompson, Richard, Toledo 35 

Thorn, Fred, Henderson, W. Va 269 

Thorndill, Bennett, Pitt.sburgh, Pa.__79 

Thome, .Anthonv, Elyria 222 

Thurston, John, Plainfield, N. J._241, 259 

Tice, Franklin, New Matamoras 79 

Tichv, Linda, Cleveland 215 

Timens, Saul, Cleveland 79, 191 

Timko, Thomas, .Athens 205 

Tipple, Eugene, Wapakoneta 35 

Tipton, Nancv, Columbus 159 

Tirpack, John, Campbell 44, 120 

Tleel, Jack, Jordon 23S 

Tobin, Suzanne, Columbus 153, 247 

Todd, MaiT, Cincinnati 154, 155 

Todd, William, Beaver, Pa 35, 79 

Tomlinson, Carol, Lima 

223, 245, 247, 274 

Tompkin, Robert, Cuyahoga Falls 

44, 125, 170 

Tompkins, Richard, Coshocton 

50, 79, 258, 261 

Tomsic, Franklyn, Cleveland 185 

Tomsic, Robert,' Elyria 170 

Tonaki, George, Honolulu, Hawaii 

79, 251 

Tooley, Larry, Kettering 259 

Toi'iello, Steve, Youngstown 260 

Tout, Joyce, TiltonsviUe 242 

Towle, John, Cleveland 79, 174 

Tracey, Wanda, Washington C. H. 

268, 270 

Traud, Judith, Cincinnati 146 

Tredwav, Judith. F'airview Pai'k 1.55 

Treen, .Allen, Danville 79, 233 

Treon, Kathrvn, Davton__160, 219, 266 

Tressler, .Michael, Toledo 94, 237 

Trevis, Joseph, Lowellville 113 

Trimble, Phillip, Springfield 

28, 39, 79, 181 

Trimble, Thomas, Newark 79 

Tritch, C. Dean, Fremont 205 

Tritsch, Deborah, Davton 235 

Trivett, J. Carl, Fremont 2.36 

Tschantz, Susan, St. Marj's 51, 153 

Tucker, Gerald, Cleveland 190 

Tucker, Terrel, S. Euclid 259 

Tudor, John, Greenfield 130 

Tullv, Ardeth, Bellefontaine 211 

Turner, Bill, Fairborn 126, 189 

Turner, Patricia, Euclid 247 

Turner, Theresa, New Plymouth.- 

240, 268, 270 

Turoczv, Robert, Cleveland 259 

Turrin,' Rose, Wickliffe 50, 215, 266 

Tun-ey, Elmer, Martins Ferry 79 

Tuverson, James, Da'S'ton 205 

Tyukodi. Robert, Maple Hts 259 



u 

Uchida, George, Honolulu, Hawaii 

'j'Q 202 238 

Uher." Harry.' "chagrin" FalIs-!_-48i 194 

Uhler, Robert, Cleveland 171 

Uhlik, Antoinette, Cleveland 

227, 229, 244, 245 

Uhrig, Marj-, Chillicothe 98 

Uhrinek, Andrew, Toronto 43 

Ulmer. Bette. Gallon 50, 79 



331 



Ulmer, Mar\'in, Bucyrus 43, 79 

Ulsh, James, Marion 199 

Upstill, Margaret, Marietta 223 

Uptheg-rove, Franklin, Lima 79 

Utz, Gerald, Gates Mills 260 

Uvena, Frank. Ashtabula 199 



Vaia, George, Newark 241 

Vair, John, Warren 44, 113 

Vaitkus, Rita, Cleveland 35, 79, 213 

Valaitis, Vanda, Cicero, 111 238, 244 

Valaitis, Vytas. Cleveland 100, 238 

Valkenburg, Mel, Lakewood 202 

Vana, Carole, Brecksville 98, 161 

Vance, James, Columbus 216 

Vance, Phillip, Columbus 260 

Vandegrift, Nelson, Minei-\-a._42, 50, 79 

Vanderbilt, John, Cleveland 266 

Vandlik, Charies, Mansfield 126 

Van Doren, Judith, Noi-n-alk 46 

Van Dyke, Darlene, Coal Run 

79, 268, 270, 271 

Van Dyke, Da\-id, N. Canton 202 

Van Nostran, William, Canton__44, 180 

Van Orman, William, Canton 199 

Van Ornum, Charles, Racine, Wis 47 

Van Osdale, Emma, Cleveland 239 

Van Tine, Leslie Dale, Dayton 

79, 127, 204 

Van Valen, Pete, Harrisburg 250 

Van Vliet, Donald, Kerhonkson, 

N. Y 43, 79 

\ arga, James, Fail-port Harbor__79, 171 

Varouh, George, Elyria 99, 216 

Vaughan, Clayton, Circleville 226 

Vaughn, Mary, Pittsburgh, Pa.__159, 248 

Velkoff, Edward, Cleveland 205 

Venesile, John, Wellsville 33, 47, 79 

Veney, James, Wooster 222 

Ver, Peggy, Cleveland 79, 161 

Verb, Jon, Euclid 49, 250, 264 

V'eiTiiillion, Martha, Sharon Center__26S 

Vermont, Joan, New York, N. Y 219 

Vey, Mary, Cleveland 219 

Via, Janet. Wellston 217, 247 

Vicchiarelli, Albert, Canton 259 

Vie Brooks, John, Woodville 202 

Villanueva, Eniest, New York, N. Y. 

32, 79 

Vine, Byron, Brecksville 204 

Viner, Stan, Cincinnati 226 

Violet, Sue, Lucasville 50, 247 

Virgins, Kenneth. Maple Hts 198 

Visconti, Frank, Fremont 222 

Vlasho, Louis, Canton 205 

Vogel, Mel, Cleveland 191 

Voinovich, George, Cleveland 

24, 25, 39, 79, 189, 239 

Volk, James, Columbus 216 

Vollmer, Roland, EljTia 251 

Von Kamp, Carole, Elyria 225 

Von Kiparski, Hans, Cleveland 120 

Voris, Michael, Cincinnati 181 

W 

Wachspress, Lynne, Woodmere, 

N. Y 98, 142 

Wachter, Dorothy, Chillicothe 162 

Waddington, Judith, New Philadel- 
phia 27, 211, 228, 229 

Wade, Ronald, Athens 270 

Wadsworth, Roger, Brecksville 205 

Wadsworth, William F., Mansfield__259 
Wadsworth, William Lee, Columbus_251 

Wagner, Fred, Rocky River 188, 237 

Wagner, Gerald, Cleveland 80 

Wagner. Jack. Cincinnati 79, 199 

Wagner. Judith. Marietta_153, 221, 275 



Wahl, Donna, Zanesville 27 

Waldron, Karen, Webster Groves,- 

Mo 27, 98, 156 

Walker, Dale, Faii-\-iew Pk 80, 175 

Walker, Donald, Logan 36 

Walker, Linda, Eaton 163 

Walker, Nancy, Canton 102 

Walker, Ronald, Avon Lake 80, 178 

Wallace, Charlotte, Russell, Ky 268 

Wallace, Cj-nthia, Athens 40, 80 

Wallace, Lany 260 

Wallace, Lloyd, Stockport 216 

Wallace, Mary, Coshocton 237, 275 

Wallingsford, Beverly, Springfield- -268 
Walsh, Mary Ann, Ventnor, N. J.— 

27, 266 

Walter, Elizabeth, Lancaster 

98, 159, 242, 268 

Walters, Carlton, Clarington 167, 242 

Walters, Frank 196 

Walters, Lawrence, University Hts.-199 

Walton, Alan Caldwell 44, SO 

Wamsley, Gilbert, Athens 47, 270 

Wamsley, Jack, Athens 80 

Ward, Patricia, Arnolds Park, Iowa 

247 

Ward, Suzanne, Pittsburgh, Pa.-99, 148 

Warman, Marjorie, Mt. Vernon 

33, 99, 225, 268, 270 

Warner, Barbara, Pittsburgh, Pa 99 

Warner, Gerald, Lima 42, 80, 261 

Warner, Lawrence, Springfield— 233, 250 

Washington, Beverly, Cleveland 

151, 235, 249 

Washington, Joan, Dayton 

43, 80, 150, 164, 219 

Wasser, Alan, New Haven, Conn 

35, 80, 183 

\\ aters, Frank, Utica 42 

Waters, John, LeRoy 200 

Watkins, Beverly, Athens 80 

Watkins, Larry, Niles 80, 178 

Watson, James, Bowling Green 47 

Watson, Bob, Canton 94, 241 

Wattenberg, LawTence, Brooklyn, 

N. Y -' -——32 

Waugh, Joyce, Lancaster 249 

Waxman, Marvin, Cleveland Hts 

80, 190, 272 

Weatherbee, Myma, Massillon 215 

Weaver, Dorothy, Brecksville 266 

Weaver, Jackie, Franklin 247 

Weaver, Janet, N. Royalton 80, 159 

Weber, JIarj- Caroh-n, Athens 243 

Weber, Paul, Lorain 175 

Weber, Sarah, Athens 156, 243 

Weckman, Robert, Gallipolis 176 

Wedekind, Arlene, Zion, 111 268 

Weeder. Florence. East Palestine 266 

Weekley, Melissa, Shreve 227 

Weglinski, Lois, Dunkirk, N. Y 

38. 41, 147, 235 

Weidner, Frances, Rocky River 144 

Weidner, Marlene, Dayt"on--211, 244, 245 

Weidner, Sandra, Akron 159 

Weihe, Tom, Trotwood 241, 249 

Weiler, Ernest, Sullivan 172 

Weimer, Gordon, Sistersville, W. Va.-172 

Weir. Frances, Cleveland 266 

Weisbein. Harold, Philadelphia, Pa.-120 

Weise, Mary, Dover 33, 46 

Weise, Paul, Massillon 33 

Weisman, Maxine, Allentown, Pa. 143 

Weiss, Arthur, Ir\-ington, N. J.-172, 269 

Weiss, Carl, Shaker Hts 216 

Weiss, Stanley, New York, N. Y 190 

Weikzel, Patricia, Bethel Pk., Pa.--149 

Welch, Charline, Toledo 80, 265 

Welch, Larry, Centerburg 269 

Welch, William, Cleveland 199 

Weld, J. Frank, Buffalo, N. Y 201 



Welker, Sharon, Mansfield 273 

Weiler, Martha, NelsonNille 

43, 50, 156, 243 

Wells, Phyllis, Middleport 44 

Wells, Ruth, Coshocton 268 

Welsh, Arthur, Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

80, 165, 181 

Welsh, BjTtle, Mansfield 80, 180 

Welsh, Keith, Xenia 199 

Wencko, Paul, Lorain 185, 251, 266 

Wendt, Barbara, Toledo 80, 156 

Wendt, George, Hem-ietta, N. Y.-80, 176 

Wennermark, James, Doylestown 216 

Wentz, Peter, Bernards\-ille, N. J 45 

Wertz, Jen-y, Toledo 239 

Wertz, Robert, Cambridge 42 

Wesley, Alvin, Cincinnati 169 

VVest, James, Euclid 187 

West, Jeannine, Nelsonville 

27, 225, 238, 245 

West, Joanne Marietta 219, 249, 268 

West, John, Houston, Texas SO, 169 

West, John, Wellston 235 

West, William, McArthur SO, 198 

Wetzel, Thomas, Wichita, Kansas— 

80, 181, 238 

Whalen, Nancy, Upper Sandusky 161 

Wharton, Gariy Newark 80, 188 

Wharton, Jane, Parkersburg, W. Va. 

80, 98, 145 

Wheeler, James, Dayton 123 

Wheeler, Ruth, Cleveland 80 

Whelan, Peggy, Lakewood 153, 243 

Whipkey, William, Connellsville, Pa. 

35, 80, 204 

Whitaker, Keith, Coshocton 80, 205 

Whitaker, Robert, Sharonville 39 

White, Carole, Shaker Hts 163 

White, Cecil, Franklin 80, 181 

White, Dennis, Athens 80 

White, Jo Ann, Stewart 268 

White, Kay, Amesville 275 

White, Kenneth, Stockport 260 

White, Marjorie, Parkersburg, W. 

Va 41, 213 

White, Marjorie May, New Ply- 

mouth 80 

White, Patricia, Canton--27, 37, 80, 233 

Whitehair, Thomas, E. Liverpool 

189, 270 

Whitney, Casper, Piqua 80 

Whitney, Judith, Xenia 247 

Whittam, Frank, St. Clairsville 269 

Wiblin, Carman, Newark 80, 251 

Wichterman, Mary Lou, Athens 

38, 49, 148 

Wick, Violet, Chicago, 111 94 

Wickham, Fredreck, L>'ndhurst 214 

Wickham, Robert, Athens 236 

Wiedenbein, Wayne, Dayton 200 

Wilcox, Kathleen, Elyria 147 

Wild, Paul, Sandusky 181 

Wiley, James, Cincinnati— 80, 269, 270 

Wiley, Roger, Basil 43 

Wiley, Sallv, Baltimore 145 

Willeke, Phillip, Athens 80, 178 

Willenburg, Nancv, Spring Valley 

1 268, 270 

Williams, Carole, Hubbard 146 

Williams, Carolyn, Athens 145 

Williams, Dan, Columbus 170 

Williams, David, Canajoharie, N. Y. 

36 

Williams, Elizabeth, Steubenville 

221, 275 

Williams, Gordon, Poland 204 

Williams, James, Marietta 210 

Williams, Jane, Lakewood 219 

Williams. Janice, Cleveland 217 

Williams, Joseph. Glouster 35, 80 

Williams, Joyce, Van Wert 223 



332 



Williams, Karen, New Philadelphia, 

156, 247 

Williams, Larry, Athens 133 

Williams, Louise, Westlake 249, 275 

Williams, Marv, Athens 268 

Williams, Richard, Glouster 43, 51 

Williams, Robert, Conneaut 35 

Williams, Wayne, East Liverpool 26 

Williamson, Jo Ann, Washington 

C. H 80, 223 

Willig, Noretta, McKeesport, Pa. 

40, 99, 219 

Willis, Carol, Parma 275 

Willis, Neil, Dayton 174 

Willse, John, Lakewood 175 

Wilms, B. Joanne, Salem 43, 81, 217 

Wilms, Bobbie, Salem 247 

Wilms, Ralph, Rocky River 81, 197 

Wilson, Ann, Athens 148 

Wilson, Charles, Marietta 269 

Wilson, Harold, Portsmouth 81 

Wilson, James, .Mansfield 199 

Wilson, Jay, Chillicothe_43, 46, 269, 270 

Wilson, Jeanne, Wellston 148, 268 

Wilson, Lan-y, Crooksville 33, 47 

Wilson, Jlargot, Berea 163, 227, 245 

Wilson, Mary, ChiUicothe 221 

Wilson, Robert, Dayton 93, 205 

Wilt, Fred, St. Clair Shores, Mich. 

81, 126 

Wiltsie, Corathea, Mt. Perry 274 

Wiltse, Geraldine, Lakewood 275 

Wimberlv, Phvllis, Cleveland 244 

Wince, James, S. Newark 167, 261 

Winebrenner, Hubert, Athens 171 

Winegardner, Gary, Bryan 265 

Winkler, Harold, Cincinnati 190 

Wintrow Marie, Akron 81, 140 

Wirick, Rosalind, Quincy___81, 240, 268 
Wirts, Mary, Cleveland__51, 99, 154, 238 
Wise, Laurence, Mentor 

28, 99, 237, 238, 274 

Wiseman, Robert, McArthur 36, 81 

Wissler, Susan, Washington C. H 27 

Wissman, Warren, Wickliffe 49 

Witchey, Richard, Mansfield 192 

Withan, Winifred, Vandalia 235 

Withrow, Phyllis, Albany 27 

Witte, Verlvnn, Cincinnati 130 

Witthoff, Earl, Fremont, Nebr.-_81, 174 

Wohl, Nanci, Independence 27 

Wolf, Jerome, Wapakoneta 133 

Wolfe, Marv, Ironton 81, 156, 246 

Wolfe, Phillip, Newark 81 

Wolfe, Sandra, Dover 141, 249 

Wolford, David, Mansfield 

34, 35, 51, 81, 187, 241, 249, 276 

Wolford, Robert 270 

WoUenhaupt, Charles, Dayton 259 

Wolowiec, Leonard, Cleveland 

98, 214, 241 

Wolpert, H. Donald, Lockport, N. Y. 

81, 122, 123, 205 

Wood, Ann, Alliance 81, 211 

Wood, Barbara, Caldwell 268 

Wood, Charles, Malverne, N. Y 

47, 81, 196 

Wood, Donald, Lancaster 233 

Wood, John, Cincinnati 81, 181 

Wood, Regina. Athens 238, 239 

Woodard, Dixie, Kenton 81 

Woodburn, Ian, Rocky River 243 

Woodhouse, Marilyn, Newark, Del__156 

Woodley, Sandra, Mentor 99, 144, 244 

Woods, James, Athens 114, 174 

Woods, Mila Stark, Pomeroy 81 

Woods, Sandra, Svlvania 244, 247 

Woods, Sara, Zanesville 37, 268 

Woods, William, Lyndhurst 181 

Woodson, Ada Mae, Nelsonville 245 

Woodward, Karen, Columbus 217, 229 



Woodworth, Nanette, Athens 146 

Woodworth, William, Conneaut 17S 

Woolf, Elaine, AleNandi'ia, Va 142 

Woomer, Sue, E. Liverpool 273, 275 

Worthey, James, Rocky River 236 

Worthing, W. Barry, Castalia 188 

Wotawa, Andrew, Cleveland 185 

Wotawa, Bonnie, Cleveland 81 

Wrasse, Joanne, Findlay 265 

Wray, Robert, Lockland 81 

Wright, Betsy, Geneva 242 

Wright, Edward, Cincinnati 94, 237 

Wright, Helen, E. Liverpool 160 

Wright, Joan, E. Liverpool 81, 163 

Wright, Robert, Davton 94, 237 

Wright, William, Greenfield 273 

Wyman, John, Youngstown-.35, 239, 266 



Xenos, Marilyn, Canton 211 



Yacobucci, Howard, Lorain 51 

Yagello, Helen, Sevring 33, 249 

Yakshevich, Mary, Steubenville 94 

Y'aple, Theodore, Columbus 232 

Yarbrough, Bessie, Pgh. Pa.— 41, 81, 163 

Yarrow, Phyllis, Canfield 149 

Yates, Gerald, Painesville--Sl, 171, 239 

Yates, John, Logan 114 

Yaw, Nancy, Logan 155 

Yaw, Peter, Logan 196 

Yeager, Carol, Cincinnati 81 

Yeager, Lois, Cincinnati 156 

Yin, Mignonette, Gainesville 276 

Yoakam, Dick, Mansfield 171 

Yoder, Bruce, Pgh., Pa 251 

Yonka, Mary, Cincinnati 268 

Yoo, Joyce, Lakewood 149 

York, Gayle, Portland, Ore 223 

Young, David, Berea 178 

Young, Douglas, Athens 81, 205 

Young, Greta, Panama, Pan 81, 238 

Young, Leonard, N. Canton 174 

Young, Richard L., Youngstown 81, 239 

Young, Robert Wm., Sylvania 172 

Youngwerth, Albert, Cleveland Hts._203 
Youngwerth, Frank, Cleveland Hts._232 

Younker, Nancy, Greenville 156 

Youtz, Howard, Columbus 81, 197 

Yurgel, Walter, Brooklyn, N. Y 

81, 187, 264, 266 

Yurick, Sally, Cleveland 219 

Z 

Zabetakis, Liberty, Burgettstown,_- 

Pa 264 

Zaccagnini, Tony, Bellaire 81, 185 

Zadle, Barbara, Cleveland 147, 249 

Zahuranec, Bernard, Lorain 

222, 239, 266 

Zaler, Nancy, Lucasville 37 

Zamec, Vida, Euclid 160, 266 

Zammatard, Frank, Shaker Hts 241 

Zarick, Beverly, Warren 232 

Zarnick, Bernard, Cleveland 185 

Zavackis, Dorothy, Cleveland 81 

Zawada, Geraldine, Geneva 268, 270 

Zeisler, Phvllis, Portsmouth-Sl, 99, 152 
Zellers, Gerald, Mentor___204, 251, 258 

Zelvv, Robert, Cleveland Hts 191 

Zenisek, Paul, Shaker Hts 181 

Zerante, Sandra, Lima 37, 221 

Zerial, William, Cleveland 266 

Zettelmeyer, Barbara, Cleveland Hts. 

211, 246 

Zgodzinski, Aderene, Cleveland 162, 211 



Zika, Linda, Cleveland 154, 242, 266 

Zilbergeld, Bernard, Freehold, N. J.. 233 

Zimba, Judith, Cleveland 145 

Zimmer, Donald, Cleveland 44 

Zimmer, Paul, Marietta 81, 171 

Zimmerman, James, East Canton 226 

Zimmerman, .Muril, Logan 81 

Ziskind, Alice, Univ. Hts 142, 244 

Zola, Robert, Richfield 122 

Zolman, Richard, Gilead 42, 198 

Zubick, Gerald, Ea.st Liverpool 

36, 81, 178 

Zucco, Joanne, Cleveland 223 

Zuck, Georgeann, Marion 81, 102, 147 

Zukie, Robert, Cleveland 121 

Zusnian, Morris, Brooklyn, N. Y 43 

Zwolenik, Robert, Cleveland 121 

Zyp, Bettejcan, Cleveland 223 



Acacia 166 

Academic Deans 14 

Alpha Delta Pi 140 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 142 

Alpha Gamma Delta 144 

Alpha Lambda Delta 46 

Al])ha Omega Upsilon 49 

Alijha Phi .■Mpha 168 

.4lpha Phi Omega 251 

Alpha Xi Delta 146 

Athena, 1958 96 

American Institute of Electrical 

Engineers 35 

American Society of Civil Engineers.. .36 
American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 43 

.Architectural Society 249 

.•\rnold -Air Society 261 



B 



Baker, Dr. John C. and Mrs 10 

Baptist Disciple Student Fellowship_264 

Ba.seball 128 

Basketball 136 

Beta Alpha Psi 50 

Beta Thcta Pi 170 

Biddle Hall 222 

Blue Key 34 

Bovd Hall 227 

Brvan Hall 221 

Bush Hall 210 



Camera Club 234 

Campus Affairs Committee 24 

Campus Religious Council 276 

Canterbury Club 274 

Center Dormitory 213 

Cheerleaders 112 

Chi Kappa Nu 172 

Childhood Education Club 247 

Chi Omega 148 

Chi Rho Beta 35 

Chimes 38 

Christian Orthodox Society 264 

Christian Science Society 274 

Circle K. 237 

Class Officers 82 

Concerts 86 

Convocations 85 

Cross Country 122 



D 

Dean of Men 12 

Dean of Women 12 

Delta Phi Delta 41 

Delta Sigma Pi 42 

Delta Tau Delta 1"4 

Delta Upsilon l'i'6 

Der Deutsche Verein 239 

Dolphin Club 246 



East Green Council 
Eta Sigma Phi 



-228 
_-49 



F 

Finnettes 247 

Football 110 

Footlighters 48 

Freshman Football 118 



Gamertsfelder Hall 216 

Golf 126 



L 

Lambda Chi Alpha ITS 

Lindley Hall 223 

Lutheran Student Association 265 



M 

Men's Glee Club — 241 

Men's Independent Association 250 

Men's Union Governing Board 26 

Mortar Board 38 



N 

National Collegiate Players 48 

New-man Club 266 

Newspaper Ball 95 



o 

Ohio Student Educational Society-_-242 

Omicron Delta Kappa 39 

Orchesis 235 

0. U. Band 252 

O. U. Center Program Board 28 

0. U. Chemistry Society 233 

0. U. Orchestra 252 

Ohio University Post 92 

0. U. Theatre 88 



S 

Sabre Air Command 260 

Scabbard and Blade 258 

Scott Quadrangle 219 

Secretarial Club 249 

Seniors 54 

Shively Hall 226 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 194 

Sigma Alpha Iota 47 

Sigma Chi 196 

Sigma Delta Chi 32 

Sigma Kappa 158 

Sigma Nu 198 

Sigma Theta Epsilon 269 

Soccer Team 120 

Society for the Advancement of 

Management 236 

Student Council 25 

Student Press Club 237 

Swimming 125 



Tau Beta Pi 51 

Tau Beta Sigma 33 

Tau Gamma Delta 200 

Tau Kappa Alpha 51 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 202 

Tennis 124 

Theta Chi 204 

Theta Phi Alpha 160 

Theta Sigma Phi 40 

Tiffin Hall 214 

Track 123 



H 

Hillel Foundation 272 

Homecoming 107 

Home Economics Club 243 

Howard Hall 217 



Interdomiitory Council 229 

Interfratemity Council 164 

International Club 238 

Intramurals 127 



J 

J Club 39 

Jefferson Hall 211 

Johnson Hall 212 

Judo Club 233 



P 

Pan Hellenic Council 164 

Perkins Hall 220 

Pershing Rifles 259 

Phi Alpha Theta 44 

Phi Chi Delta 275 

Phi Delta Theta 180 

Phi Epsilon Pi 182 

Phi Eta Sigma 46 

Phi Gamma Mu 37 

Phi Kappa 184 

Phi Kappa Sigma 186 

Phi Kappa Tau 188 

Phi Mu 154 

Phi Mu Alpha 47 

Phi Sigma Delta 190 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 43 

Physics Club 238 

Pi Beta Phi 156 

Pi Kappa Alpha 192 



Q 



Queen Section 



_llll 



Varsity 44 

Voigt Hall 225 



w 

Washington Hall 224 

Welch Cottage 215 

Wesley Foundation 270 

Westminster 273 

Women's Glee Club 240 

W O U B 232 

Women's League 27 

Women's Recreation Association 244 

Wrestling 121 



Y M C A 

Y W C A 



_249 

-248 



Kappa Alpha Alpha 150 

Kappa Alpha Mu 45 

Kappa Delta 152 

Kappa Delta Pi 50 

Kappa Kappa Psi 33 

Kappa Phi 268 

Klub Siella 37 



R 

Read Hall 218 

Riffle Club 243 

Rifle Team 119 

R. 0. T. C. 254 

Russian Language Club 241 



Zeta Tau Alpha 162 



334 



I